(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The dial"


fl A| R| 


-f ffH£$ 

D l 






■,-,'■.'• ; -' "> 



-^ 




Student Life 



8 



Underclassmen 



72 



Clubs/Organizations 80 



Residence Life 



106 



Sports 



116 






Academics 



140 



Seniors 



162 



Adv( 



dvertisements 



214 




m 



1993 DIAL 




The Gold Standard 



Untarnished by Age 



"Education should be a teaching . . . give us the truth . . . Truth in 

of the truth; for the want of this theory and principle, truth in spirit 

nothing can compensate, neither and motive, truth in manner and 

strength or argument, nor beauty form, truth physical, truth intellec- 

of composition, nor elegance of tual, and truth moral. All truth is of 

language, nor ingenuity of theory, God; all parts are in harmony; all 

nor any other thing. Truth, truth, have one end." — Cyrus Peirce. 




Notice these faces. They are the 
faces of graduates from the past. 
^Yet they all set a precedent of ex- 
cellence which others strive to 
achieve. In their own way, each has 
helped to create a standard — a 
gold standard by which all others 
are judged. It is to these people — 
everyday people who once graced 



the student body of our own col- 
lege's past — that we fondly ded- 
icate the 1993 Dial Yearbook. Al- 
though time has claimed many, 
may their hopes, dreams, and ac- 
complishments go forever untar- 
nished by age and stand forever 
immortalized. 





THE QUALITY BY WHICH 



♦ ♦ ♦ 



ALL OTHERS 
ARE JUDGED 



c 






H 


B^ 




EC-* 


_S3 






^^b 




teM 


m. 






a ^k E j 


D 






\ 








|Bfc^™r!j\ ^Sm 




t&J 






^^i^^j.^^E 


III 






. 







i-> 






. £&&*• 




HMfa 



^■H 



THE G 




STANDARD 







STUDENT LIFE 



^^ ometimes it's hard 
viewing the entire student 
body as one single entity. 
Each student is his or her 
own person — an individual 
at best. But in what ways 
are all students included on 
common ground? We all, in 
some way, share one 
common trait. We simply 
refer to is as STUDENT LIFE. 












■1 



The First event of the 
1992-93 school year was 
New Student Orienta- 
tion. Students spent three 
fun filled days getting to 
know the campus and 
meeting new people. With 
the help of the Black § 
Gold Staff, students were 
taken on the ride of their 
lives. Jeff Desjarlais pre- 
sented "Cocktails § Con- 
doms" a funny look at the 
serious subject of Alcohol 
% Intimacy. Doug Cureton 
taught everyone about 
diversity. Everyone had 
the chance to win prizes 
at Casino Night and Trib- 
al Rhythms gave every- 
one a chance to let loose 
and dance. Transfer stu- 
dents tried their hand at 
Karaoke, Captians Com- 
ing and HA! New stu- 
dents learned about all 
that Framingham State 
has to offer. 

The Black & Gold Staff, 
Standing L-R, Darnell Horton, 
Cheryl Silva, Kristin Heyman 
(Program Leader), Nancy 
Killelea, Dan "the Man" 
Andonian, Holly Connors, 
Roberta Edwards, Michelle 
Drotter (Graduate Assistant), 
Brian Walsh, Paula Saari, 
Rhonda Trembly, Elinor 
Fagone (Acting Director), 
Sitting L-R, Dennis "Skippy" 
Bray, Shana Cunningham, Jen 
Cockreham, Maria Bigelow, 
Michelle Belliveau. Missing: 
Cari-Ann Fleming. 




Passport To 
Your Success 




P^HlMilP te \ 



Skippy leads the Crowd in a 
game of HA! 



10 







■ III 



+ 



■—.I mmm 



vr— 






Right, A sign of the times. 



Below Right, Alec and Robbyn 



sing to the B-52's. 



Below, Some new students 
and staff members take a 
break from the action. 





The gravesight set up to honor those who 
"died". Left, A student looks upon the me- 
morial set up in front of May Hall. 




October 5th-9th was Alcohol 
Awareness week here at Fra- 
mingham State. During this week 
many events were held to raise the 
awareness of the effects alcohol 
can have on a persons life. The 
highlight of the week was Dead 
Day. Organized by the members of 
BACCHUS (Boosting Alcohol Con- 
science Concerning the Health of 
University Students.) The day was 
to remember those who die each 
year as a result of alcohol related 
accidents, the students who vol- 
unteered to die were RA's, ath- 
letes, student leaders, and others 
who were interested in spreading 
the message. These students were 
required to wear black, wear a 
badge that stated how they died 
and stay silent for the entire day. 
The next day those who partici- 
pated had a gravestone erected in 
their name in front of May Hall. 
Although the event only lasted for 
two days, the effects on the cam- 
pus lasted for a long time. 



Use Your H.E.A.D. 

Dead Day 




13 






mm 



WW 



■■■■■■I 



■1MB 



■RH 




ITT' /**•' 



The Hollywood Squares, Framingham Style 




Karla Linquist of the Class Of 1994 




The lucky audience members chosen to 
compete. 



14 




m 4te 














The Class of '93 discuss their an- 
swer. 

Gonzo gives what he hopes is the right 
answer. 








One of the events during Al- 
cohol Awareness week was Fra- 
mingham Squares, sort of Hol- 
lywood Squares with a twist. In- 
stead of famous TV stars, the 
celebrities were FSC's own. From 
the College Center were Lisa 
Marsh Caron § Lee McElroy, 
Graduate Assistants Sue Gra- 
bowski § Scott Kavanaugh, Cam- 
pus Police Chief John Sayewich, 
RD's Gorgette Green-Hodnett % 
Mike Goodwin, SUAB's Brian 
Kelly § Melissa Macchi, Health 
Services Rita Shepard, Rugby's 
Rod "Gonzo" Patten, Cynthia 
Forrest, RHA's Andrea Cohen 
and Culture in Effects Qua Var- 
dis Gomes. The teams were 
made up of members of the Clas- 
ses, since the officers for the 
Class of '96 were not yet elected 
members of the audience were 
chosen. Representing the Class 
of '93 were Dennis "Skippy" 
Bray, Dan "the Man" Andonian 
§ Beckie Clairmont. Class of '94 
were Karla Lindquist, Lynn Boud- 
reau, Michelle Bedard, Steven 
Mayo, Class of '95 team included 
Susan Paczosa, Suzy Gottberg, 
Dale Curley, § Elena Walker. The 
audience team was made up of 
Amy McGrail, Nadine D'Aniello, 
Katie DeGraaf, § Gayle Barker. 
The questions were to teach 
every one about alcohol and re- 
sponsible drinking. A raffle was 
held between rounds the lucky 
winners were Sherry Stevens, 
Lonnie Cole and Michelle Belli- 
veau. 



15 



I Double 
Dare You! 



Where in one place 
could you, I. get educat- 
ed, 2. root for our fellow 
hall mates. The answer is 
Double Dare sponsored 
by RHA. Each hall had 
team, a question is posed, 
the team could either an- 
swer it or take the dare. 
For the team who did take 
the dare some interest- 
ing skills were to be used. 
Have you ever tried to 
feed some one pudding 
while blind folded or try 
to roll an orange with a 



weight hanging from a 
string tied to your waist. 
The final round was a 
close one pitting Linsley 
against Larned. When the 
dust finally settled nar- 
rowly escaped with the 
victory. The members of 
the winning team were 
Mike Stumpe, Mike Be- 
dere, Karin Conrad, Dave 
Mardy and Marissa Kolpe. 
It was a night of good 
clean or should I say 
messy fun. 




Elena going for the hole in one. 




These guys find out how hard it is to eat with your mouth full. 






16 



> 



H 



t*. ' 2 r 




Are you sure this is part of the game? 



These guys find out that feeding someone while blindfolded can 
be quite messy. 



17 



• V - jtA 



MAKING 
HEADLINES 




i 



In Larned, Hans and Frans ap- 
peared "to pump you up." 





(above) Sarabeth presented her' 
product, "The Thighmaster," at 
Horace Mann's Celebrity Fundrais- 
er. 

(right) Nicole of Towers encour- 
aged people to vote in the 1992 
Presidential Election. 



IS 




A UalK 




(far left) Kathleen Rose was a celebrity 
of Peirce's talk show, "Headlines, Fe- 
turing the FSC Alumni." 

(left) Thanks to our happy judges for 
helping make this Hall Decorating a 
great success. 

On Thursday October 15, FSC's 
Residence Halls participated in 
the traditional hall decorating 
contest. This year, Linsley was 
ousted from its two year hold of 
first place by Larned Hall. Tow- 
ers held second with it's "Pres- 
idential Election". Linsley round- 
ed out the top three with "A 
Walk Thru Time". 

The illustrious judges for this 
time honored tradition were: 
Cynthia Forrest, Dean of Stu- 
dents-, Janice Hoffman, Assis- 
tant Director of Residence Life-, 
Jeff Desjarlais, Director of Al- 
cohol and Wellness Education-, 
Anne Hartley, Secretary of Stu- 
dent Services. 

(left) Linsley's banner says it all. 

(below) The girls of O'Connor 
spoofed the supermarket tab- 
loids. 




19 




20 







21 



kmKMM 




^m 



Alcohol & The Media 



As part of Alcohol Aware- 
ness Week, Alcohol & Wellness 
Director Jeff Desjarlais gave a 
lecture titled "How Robert 
Rabbit & Spuds McKenzie 
Pissed Off Thelma & Louise" 
demonstrating the negative 
images of women portrayed in 
the media. Jeff used his usual 
style to make a difficult sub- 
ject easier to discuss. 



11 




'£«" 







23 









24 



■ 





I. 







• ; ' Fir*' 4,'i ' 







25 




Rams Crush 
Worcester State 

14-0 

Homecoming Football Game an FSC Success 



14-0 with no opposition in 
sight. Could it possibly get any 
better? Well, actually, it did 
get better . . . 

In the stands on Homecom- 
ing sat numerous members of 
FSC football teams of the past. 
Dr. Dennis Golden, the original 
coach of the Rams, was there 
as was Joe Collins, the presi- 
dent of the End Zone Club. 
Various other members of pre- 
vious Ram lineup were also 
there, including Bill Benson, 
who still leads FSC history in 
game and season rushing 
marks. In fact, this game 
marked the twentieth year of 
FSC's football homecoming 
history . . . and what beter way 
to celebrate such an event with 
an FSC victory over rival 
Worcester State? 

Tom Raeke, head coach of 
the Rams this year, said, 
"There was a lot on these kids 
this week. It has been tense 



with all the greats around. I'm 
just so proud that they re- 
sponded so well." 

The 1992 Rams didn't waver 
by the knowledge that many 
Ram alumnae — who undoubt- 
edly set the precedent of how 
FSC's football program would 
progress over the years — 
were in the stands. Some might 
say that the mixing of the old 
and new teams added com- 
eradery and pride amongst the 
players and their fans. 

Sophomore linebacker, Den- 
nis Mannone, was awarded the 
John Calder Memorial Award 
as the game's most valuable 
player. Mannone had II stops 
and a blocked field attempt for 
the day. 

After defeating Worcester 
State, the Rams then pro- 
gressed to a game at Buzzards 
Bay, where they battled the 
Buccaneers of Mass. Mari- 
time. 







9 ?i 




Editor's note: Due to the loss of nu- 
merous Homecoming photos during the 
mailing process, these photos were taken 
from the 1992 season. 



26 




I 





"There were a lot of surprises, es- 
pecially between the vice presi- 
dents. That was the most surpris- 
ing race." Michael Hebert, SGA 
President-Elect. 




"I think that the 
candidates who 
were chosen will 
do an exception- 
al job next year/' 
Julie Farrell, SGA 
Presidential 
Candidate 




28 



Time to Choose 



There was so much com- 
lotion that you'd think that 
resident Clinton was in town, 
osters . . . pamphlets . . . can- 
idates wanting to shake your 
ands. They were every- 
/here. 

Student elections at Fra- 
lingham State College are 
aken very seriously. In one 
ingle day, every office from 
ne Masspirg chair to the seat 
s President of SGA are voted 
pon. These offices range in 
ower from delegating stu- 
ent fees to deciding which 
ntertainment will appear dur- 
lg Sandbox. For many, the 
epresentatives elected on 
GA Election Day are the only 
oice the average student has 



with the college governing 
system. 

On April 14, the 1993-1994 
SGA elections were held. Mi- 
chael Hebert — newly elected 
President of SGA — beat his 
opponent, Julie Farrell, by a 
vote of 284 to 126. Charles Gar- 
barrino, however, just merely 
squeezed by his opponent, Sue 
Fairfield, by 7 votes to catch 
the SGA Vice Presidential spot. 

Steve Farias won over Chris 
Anderson for Class and Club 
Treasurer. Kim Van Winkle and 
Armen Zildjian — both running 
unopposed — were elected as 
Student Activities Treasurer 
and Student Trustee. Janel 
Bennett, also running unop- 
posed, was re-elected as SGA 



secretary. Steve Mayo (Pres- 
ident), Lynn Boudreau (Vice 
President), and Karla Lind- 
quest (Secretary) of the Class 
of 1994 were all re-elected, with 
the addition of Anesti Aga- 
piadis as Treasurer. 

Although successful, the 
election drew a mere fraction 
of the student body population 
of 3,179 to the voting box. Out 
of the total number of full and 
part-time students, only about 
400 voted. 

There was also a shortage of 
candidates this year. Many of- 
fices were not filled, including 
the FSC Masspirg chair and 20 
senatorial positions. There 
were also 170 names written in 
on various ballots. Of these 
write-in candidates, some sen- 
ators of the Class of 1994 were 
voted in with as little as one 
vote. 



9w 



.t.W 



■ 



■ 



H 



^m 



m 



w 



29 



ur 




Culture in 
Effect Lip Sync 




Quovardis, Cherisse, and Mayra strut 
their stuff. 



Lisa lip syncs for the crowd. 



30 



■ 




(Far left) Modern dance finds its way to 
the FSC stage. 



(Immediate left) The Red Hot Chili Pep- 
pers gives a great show of "Give it Away." 



Culture in Effect — an organ- 
ization on the FSC campus which 
celebrates the different cultures 
of the student body — held its 
annual lip sync contest in the 
Dwight Auditorium. 

The event, which was once 
again open to all FSC students, 
attracted a large and enthusi- 
astic audience to watch its var- 
ious acts. This year drew an even 
broader array of students as well 
as of different types of music 
represented in the program. The 
acts consisted of everything 
from the Red Hot Chili Peppers' 
most recent hig, "Give it Away," 
to more traditional music ac- 
companied by such things as 
modern dance. 

The event — which was spon- 
sored by Culture in Effect — was 
hosted by Jermaine, Quovardis, 
and Christina Gomes, who all did 
excellent jobs as the night's MC's 
as well as taking part in the lip 
sync festivities themselves. 





One FSC student braves the spotlight The gomes family — Jermaine, Quovar- 
alone. dis, and Christina — hosted the suc- 

cessful event. 



31 




32 




33 



*tf 










34 



M 




















35 




Unlike most people's cars, the school sign 
in back of Towers Hall, shown right, es- 
caped the large amounts of snow accu- 
mulation this winter. 



At right, the lower 
sandbox of the Col- 
lege Center has 
definitely seen 
warmer days . . . 




GET THE DRIFT? 



Towers Hall, even 
seen here on the 
right through the 
decaying branches 
of trees, is more 
than filled with life. 




36 



"There's no business like SNOV 
business ..." No one cliche coul 
sum the winter of 1992-1993 an 
better. 

Amidst various snowfalls, th 
FSC campus was nothing less tha 
a Winter Wonderland . . . Wei 
maybe. 

Massive snow removal effort 
were taken underway as a resu 
of buried cars, snow-drenche 
parking lots, and disrumpled dri> i 
ers. The snowfall was so bad the | 
the speed bump in front of Towei 
even went south . . . again. 

The Marriott Corporation we 
feeling the heat as they weHi 
forced to place their trays undt 
the Diningware Relocation Pr< 
gram. But resident students mac 
good with paper once again . . . 

The Horace Mann people coi 
verted to Eskimo-ism as they bui 
an igloo on their lawn. 

Spring Break was off to a gre 
start as the Blizzard of 1993 beg; 
as students everywhere were NC 
getting aboard planes or cars 
warmer destinations. In oth< I 
words, many had no-destinatic 
vacations for days afterward. 

Winter Wonderland? No. Th 
winter was merely one big co 
snow shoveling experience f 
many. Dig it? 








Below, mass hysteria broke out later that 
day as, for the first time in FSC history, 
there was NO PARKING on campus. 



>ove, the cars may be manifested with 
ow, but May Hall's still open for busi- 
ss. Right, this street sign on Edgell Road 
ints towards the college. Little do these 
suspecting drivers know, they're in for 
ivinterish treat. 




The Ecumenical Center, above, played as 
host to a number of snow-infested trees. 



. »: J" 




37 



Shabazz Addresses Racial, 
Sexist Attitudes 



Dr. Betty Shabazz, famous wife of Civil Rights 
activist Malcolm X, addressed over 650 people 
on Tuesday, February 2. 

Shabazz spoke to college students, faculty, 
and members of the public in the Dwight Audi- 
torium at Framingham State College. The topic 
of her speech was "The Status of Blacks and 
Women in Today's Society." 

One of Shabazz's most enforced messages 
was the importance of being aware of one's own 
past. She quoted her husband various times by 
saying, "We are where we are because of us," 
meaning that those who are ignorant of history 
are doomed to repeat their ancestors' mistakes. 
During her speech, Shabazz related this impor- 
tance of being familiar with one's own heritage 
to two main social issues facing a modern soci- 
ety: racism and sexism. She also pointed out the 
need for leadership for minorities, such as wom- 
en and African Americans. 

Shabazz expressed her concerns that equal 
rights in 1993 were distributed in both an une- 
qual and "destabilized" manner. She also en- 
couraged today's youth to work towards a more 
stable equality for various cultures and for dif- 
ferent genders. "Learn now to develop objectives 
. . . that will turn destabilization around." 

Shabazz related the need for equality within 



the workplace. She states that women alone 
make up two-thirds of the world's work force. 
In retrospect, she stated that women only ac- 
count for one-third of the world's payroll. 

Shabazz blamed the fact that women and mi- 
norities are "systematically programmed for fail- 
ure" as the cause of poor self-esteem and self- 
accomplishment with these groups. 

The problems which Shabazz believes should 
not be present in a modern society were also 
addressed. She concerned herself with topics 
such as illiteracy, drug use, poverty, school drop- 
outs, and the increase in the number of street 
children. "We must celebrate the end of all this," 
she told her audience. 

The United States' "infatuation" with race, 
class, and gender were also mentioned by Sha- 
bazz. She argued that a better vision for the 
country would be to concentrate on all people 
working together for the advancement of mod- 
ern technology and for the ability to compete 
with more advanced countries. 

Shabazz's speech lasted well over an hour be- 
fore opening up the floor to the audience for 
questions. Afer fielding many questions from au- 
dience members, Shabazz attended a reception 
in her honor, where she gave time for auto- 
graphs for students. 



Dr. Betty Shabazz speaks to her FSC audience. 




Dr. Betty Shabazz's speech was sponsored I 
Culture in Effect as a part of Black Histo 
Month. 



38 



'»*#& 



On Black History 

Qua Vardis Gomes, President of Culture in Effect 



"The most important fact that students 

ould know is that Black History Month is not 

nonth for Black people only. It is for educating 

hers about our identity and our culture. 

"During Black History Month, we (Culture in 

feet) have a lot of programming and a good 

imber of students don't go to events because 

ere's no interest or it wasn't an issue that was 

levant to them personally. There's a lot of ed- 

ational things from which to learn. 

"Programming on this campus as a whole is 

very big issue. A lot of students don't get in- 

-Ived. That's a big problem. Black History 

onth is a time that the students need to look 

and to not let the whole month pass by. 

"Almost every day this month, there's an 

ent going n. Even if students went to one 



event on their own — rather than going for a 
course requirement or for extra credit — they 
could maybe learn some things they didn't know 
before. 

"... I know that the average student — 
even after high school — is still left with the 
question of "What is Black History?" Many 
don't really know the answer to that question 
because they were taught in the suburbs and 
Black History wasn't addressed that much. 

"Black History Month on the FSC campus is 
very important, and it has progressed in past 
years. Black History used to be celebrated during 
Black History Week. Now that it's expanded, it 
opens up more opportunities and events. It's 
very important." 




A scene from the 1993 Culture in Effect Lip Sync. 



39 



Black History 
Month 



As a part of February I993's 
Black History Month celebration, 
Culture in Effect and the Student 
Union Activities Board (SUAB) 
sponsored its own version of the 
hit nightly game show, Jeopardy, 
and a Five and Dime comedy night 
starring Rhonda Hansome. 

Christina Gomes did an excel- 
lent job as host of Black History 
Month Jeopardy with Paula Saari 
turning the questions as Vanna 
White. The three teams — Cul- 
ture in Effect, SUAB, and the Class 
of 1995 — were given questions 
concerning prominent black 
members of the world communi- 
ty. For the second consecutive 
year, Culture in Effect won with 
SUAB and the Class of 1995 in sec- 
ond and third respectively. 



Also as a part of Black History 
Month, SUAB sponsored a Five 
and Dime comedy night. Paula 
Saari, the chair of the Five and 
Dime committee for SUAB, wel- 
comed the students into the pub 
and introduced Rhonda Hansome. 
In the usual Framingham State 
style, Rhonda kept the audience 
rolling in the aisles. 

Other Black History Month 
Events included an African Amer- 
ican Tribal Art exhibit, an ethnic 
vendor fair, and guest speaker 
Betty Shabaaz — widow of the 
famed Malcom X. 

All events were a huge success 
and served as an educational ex- 
perience for the students of Fra- 
mingham State. 




SUAB came in second. The team consisted of Tamera, Shana Banana, Brian, and 
Kevin. 




Christina Gomes does her best Alex Tr 
beck for Black History Month Jeopard 1 



40 





The winners of Black History Month 
Jeopardy are Ina, Tara, Carmen, and Jo- 
anel. 



Christie and Paula host Black History 
Month Jeopardy. 




In third is the Class of 1995: Roberta, 
Todd, Dale, and Cathy. 



Paula Saari introduces comedienne 
Rhonda Hansom. 



onda Hansome keeps the audience in 
tches. 




41 



Snowflake Brings Good Weather 




February held many breakthroughs in improv- 
ing communication on the Framingham State 
College (FSC) Campus, but none stuck out as 
importantly as the Snowflake Conference which 
chiefly aimed at the topic of diversity. 

Held on January 20 in the College Center Fire- 
place Lounge, more than 100 faculty members 
gathered for the all-day conference. Faculty 
members were encouraged to submit courses 
which they felt were needed in order to expand 
the college's offerings of studies concerning non- 
Western cultures, as well as the study of gender, 



race, and class. 

Dr. Helen Heineman, Acting Vice President < 
Academic Affairs, put together the conferenc 
which aimed at developing a more diverse edi 
cation program at FSC. 

Heineman said, "This is where education 
now." Heineman also stated that "There is 
feeling that we live in an increasingly divers 
world. There are a lot of different people 01 
there — different cultures, different lifestyle 
different attitudes — and we have to equip 01 
students to understand that world." 




Student Escort Service Underway 




Darkness on the Framingham State College 
npus has always provided just a touch more 
ritement to those students who must walk 
me at night. 

Although the shuttle bus runs from the sep- 
ite parking lots to May Hall for most of the 
;ning, those students traveling from dorm to 
rm or from the library or other buildings on 
npus to their cars for the most part had to 
ke it on their own. Campus Police helped as 
ich as they could, but sometimes emergency 
Is were urgent, thus the student could not be 
>plied with an escort. What's a student to do? 
On March 29. the student escort system be- 
i its operation with willing student escorts 
o were paid to provide safe walking partners 

those traveling on foot on the campus at 
ht. 

\ccording to SGA officials, the student escort 
tern had been in planning for several years, 

it was only this March that the program was 
e to get off the ground. Now, with SGA fund- 

and workers from the student body, the serv- 

was able to provide 10-20 escorts a night 
ween the hours of 10:30 p.m. and 2 a.m. 
:rin Reilly. a member of the Student Govern- 



ment Association (SGA), worked as supervisor of 
the student escort program. Reilly also worked 
as dispatcher for the escorts. 

Reilly stated, "I think the Student Escort Serv- 
ice is necessary. Every other college campus has 
one." When asked about the structure of the 
program, she said, "It's very professional even 
though it's informal. There is a team of two peo- 
ple working together at all times." 

These two escorts are dispatched to the per- 
son requesting the escort and they both walk 
with the person until he or she has safely reached 
their destination. Unlike the service provided by 
Campus Police in the past, the escort system 
does not drive the students to their destination, 
but rather they walk with the student. This fac- 
tor has been linked by Chief Sayewich as to the 
drop in the amount of escorts requested each 
night. According to Sayewich, before the stu- 
dent escort system was implemented, Campus 
Police would receive between 30 and 40 escort 
requests per night. 

All in all, many are happy with the student 
escort system, which is still evolving steadily as 
weeks pass by. 




43 






■■■ 



X 

O 

CO 



< 




The Upper Sandbox went through many 
changes this year -- despite the fact that not too 
many students on campus could figure out just 
what the workers were up to. Once a mild-man- 
nered brick box of trees, the Upper Sandbox all 
but disappeared when its contents were suc- 
tioned out, leaving nothing but the remnants of 
what looked to be a barren swimming hole. Dur- 
ing the summer months, flowers magically ap- 
peared (with the help of workers) and beautified 
the campus. 



(Above) The groundscrew worked on the Sandbox, which 
remarkably resembled a gigantic jigsaw puzzle from the 
fourth floor of the College Center. 




44 



Mot Just Another Pretty Face 














m 



'-^ ■ - 




In addition to the work being done on the 
Upper Sandbox, the Sandbox's Sister Wall also 
received a face lift. Scaffolds took over the out- 
side windows of the Resident Cafeteria as work- 
ers tried to clean up and to stop water damage 
to that part of the College Center. The stairs 
leading to the Lower Sandbox were closed for 
months during the effort, leaving resident stu- 
dents confused at first as to how to get to the 
cafeteria. 



(Left) Building on a parking garage?!? No. just doing some 
friendly fixing to the College Center. 

(Lower left) This worker is seen here in the "pre-surgery" 
steps to cleaning up the Sandbox. 

(Below) "Thin Ice" performed during Sandbox Weekend — 
just feet away from the unfinished Upper Sandbox. 




45 



■■ 



MAKE IT 
SIMPLE, 
SIMON 






(Above) One student grabs a 
thirst quencher while waiting 
for her numbers to be called. 




JPILA¥ I IBUN©® 



BINGO 



SUAB placed (BINGO) post- 
ers like these all (BINGO) over 
campus in order to (BINGO) 
make sure there was (BINGO) 
a large crowd (BINGO) for . . . 
what was it called again? 



Wednesday 
April 14th 

12:00-2:30 

SNACKBAR 



1642 



X7 




£8 



43 



1944 



56 



WIN 
PRIZES 

t t i 

• • • 

WIN 

PRIZES 



751 



Sponsored by SUAB Daytime Programs 




46 




As a prelude to this year's 
Sandbox festival, the Student 
Union Activities Board (SUAB) 
sponsored yet another week 
of fun and entertaining game 
shows. 

For four days, students could 
sign up for and compete in a 
variety of differrent games, 
such as the famous Blizzard of 
Bucks, Name That Tune, Trop- 
ical Trivia, Bingo, and Simmon 
Sez with Paul Simmon. 

The prizes for these events 
ranged from cold hard cash to 
SUAB sport bottles, but the 
prizes weren't as good as 
watching the exciting — and 
sometimes downright hilari- 
ous — competition between 
the FSC students. 

Paul Simmon, who once again 
returned to FSC, was very fun- 
ny as he found out just how 
wacky or zany a student would 
behave for the sake of a prize. 

The bingo games took the 
snackbar by storm as many 
students took a chance at yell- 
ing, "BINGO" for a prize. 



• • 



• • • 



Elena Walker makes Horace Mann proud 
as she successfully stacks her blocks while 
wearing oven mitts. This skill will cer- 
tainly take her far as a Surgeon. 

Jen MacGillivray goes airborne as she 
plummets towards certain defeat. 




Lakeysha Dumas proves that — even 
though she may not win — she's still 
"Stayin' Alive." 

And the winner is . . . This lucky student 
gets a chance to grab some cash as dollar 
bills fly through the air. 



48 




■ 



ILIZZARD OF BUCKS 
STORMS CAMPUS 



» . • 



• • 



• • • 



• * • 



• • 



• • • 



• • • 



••••*••••••••••••••.• 



• • • 




Two students (wishing that their identi- 
ties be concealed) try to pop balloons dur- 
ing the second annual Blizzard of Bucks 
on the FSC campus. 

Ah! There's nothing like a cool bottle of 
orange juice after a stroll for the big 
dough. 




Carmen Rodriguez races to her laundry 
basket while trying not to drop her bal- 
loon. 

Elena and Carmen get ready to pounce as 
they don Mexican garb. 



49 



Oxford Union Debate 



One of Oxford's debators makes his point 
about whether or not the current levels 
of pornography are unacceptable in a civ- 
ilized society. 

Far left, FSC's own Alan Alibozek waits 
for his turn at the podium. 




Oxford's Patricia Booker makes her point 
with some flair. 

Graduate Assistant, Sue Grabowski, gets 
ready to speak about the topic at hand. 



50 




■ 



■ 




Heath Karp takes his turn to speak. 




Matt Pike shows some style while making 
his point. 

The panel listens intently while the other 
side speaks. 



51 




Going, 
Going, 

GONE . . . 

On April 17th the Family-Parent 
Council sponsored it's yearly auc- 
tion. Buyers had the chance to bid 
on a wide variety of items, from a 
trip to Martha's Vineyard, to a sub- 
criction to the Middlesex News to 
pieces of art. The day started out 
with a silent auction, which you 
wrote your bid on a piece of paper 
next to the item. Late in the day 
a full fledged auction took place. 
Where fierce bidding took place 
on the more popular items. Many 
people came away with excellent 
bargins and fun was had by all. 



A perspective buyer looks and the mer- 
chandise at hand. 




sJL 



Raggety Ann waits for some one to buy Graduate Assistant Michelle Drotter place 
her and take her home. her bid at the silent auction. 



52 



II 



Steve Wolpin tries to get FSC Alumni Al 
Spittler to place a bid. 




53 



.A>. 




The electric company and outside con- 
tractors worked around the clock until full 
power was restored Tuesday afternoon. 



Picture it — Well, we tried to, 
but no flash could quite cut through 
the darkness that visited the FSC 
campus on Manday April 19. 

The day started out pretty nor- 
mally for most resident students as 
many made their way back after 
the long weekend. There was time 
for socializing with friends, for 
watching t.v., and for doing even 
the most dreaded of computer as- 
signments ... or so we all thought. 

Four residence halls and five 
other college buildings were left 
without full electricity because 
fuses attached to the cables of a 
transformer near Towers Ha 
burned out, causing the flow of 
electricity to these buildings to 
cease. 

The brunt of the power failure 
originally affected only two resi- 
dence halls and the library. The 
blackout later spread to the power 
plant, which caused most other 
campus buildings to lose power also. 

For students in Foster, O'Con- 
nor, Larned, and Towers, the 
blackout provided enough incen- 
tive to catch up on sleeptime. Oth- 
ers went to the College Center, 
which stayed open until midnight 
to accommodate those students 
without power who wished to 
study. 

On Tuesday, various rumors 
started as to the cause of the pow- 
er outage. One of these such ru- 
mors included tales of a baseball 
gone awry. Also, classes in the li- 
brary were re-routed to the Col- 
lege Center until power was re- 
turned. 

Mighty travesty? Not really. But 
ask any girl who wore a baseball 
cap to hide her unstyled locks that 
Tuesday back in 1993: It was just 
one big bad hairday. 




"Into Each 



Life, a 



Little Darkness 




54 




BLACKOUT 




Framingham 

State 

College 

Campus 

Shrouded 

in Near 

Twenty- 

Four-Hour 

DARKNESS 



..-, — --.. 



Workers conferred outside Tow- 
ers as they tried to assess the 
damage to the power lines. 



55 



:,** 





(Left) ARC sold delicious tropical 
drinks to go along with the Sandbox 
theme of "Tropical Dreams." (Right) 
These girls passed out plastic tradi- 
tional Hawaiian leis at the fair. (Above) 
These guys just hung around the Up- 
per Sandbox. 













(Left) Members of SUAB offer a high 
"hi" from the top of the College Cen- 
ter as they hang the Sandbox banner. 



Play "Fair" 



The annual Sandbox Street- 
fair once again offered a big 
array of fun all located on 
blocked-off State Street. With 
this year's theme of "Tropical 
Dreams," many clubs and or- 
ganizations created booths 
with a tropical theme, such as 
ARC's "tropical delights." 

Everything from t-shirts to 
plants were on sale. Different 



groups also got into the act by 
the sales of Dial Yearbook ice 
cream cookie sandwiches to 
other groups' Italian ice and 
cotton candy. 

Also, RHA's annual "scav- 
enger hunt" was a big hit again 
as different teams raced 
around campus trying to be 
first to finish. 



(Below, left) One student gets a (Below) This guy is all concentration 

temporary tatoo at one of the booths. as he fills out a questionaire. 




IT 



' 



*& 



(Below) These people are flying high 
aboard the "Supr-Bounce." 




57 



Thin Ice performed for a receptive 
audience in front of the College Cen- 
ter. 



The Band 
Rendition 



SUAB, bands, and fans can 
only mean that it was time for 
the annual band fest during 
Sandbox. 

Each year, bands consisting 
of at least one FSC student are 
given the stage at the Upper 
Sandbox where just about any 
type of musical style goes. 

With bands such as Thin Ice 
and B.A.S.I.C.S., the perform- 
ances were nothing less than 
great entertainment. Students 
brought blankets, towels, and 

(Below left) Bundle of His brought 
their acoustical sounds back to Sand- 
box with a song dedicated to Shaun 
Thornton, an FSC student killed just 
days before. 



lawn chairs and lined Crocker 
Beach, where the bands rocked 
on until the nightime visibility 
was almost gone. 

Bundle of His, which once 
again performed at Sandbox, 
was also a large hit with its 
acoustic tunes, but it will best 
be remembered for its rendi- 
tion of "Bridge Over Troubled 
Waters," which they dedicat- 
ed to Shaun Thornton, who was 
killed in a motorcycle accident 
the week before. 



(Below) This group went back to 
"B.A.S.I.C.S." with a strong perform- 
ance for the crowd. 




Maybe it's out of line, but I wonder 
if this student is happy he's wearing 
the blindfold . . . 




59 




Many students came to enjoy the 
free food. 



tt 



Tropical" 
Cookout? 



Bongos and burgers. Who 
could ask for anything more? 
Sandbox time means cookout 
time down at Dwight Field. 
With picnic-type food, SUAB 
managed to attract a good 
crowd to the green. For most 
people, this was one of the first 
signs of Spring after a long and 
snowy winter. 

In addition to food, tropical 

(Below left) Besides food, there were 
volleyball games going until someone 
lost the ball . . . 



music was performed by a 
four-person band on the side 
of Dwight Hall. Hackey sack 
and volleyball were also played 
at the cookout — or at least 
until the volleyball's untimely 
descent over the far fence. 
Others just relaxed in the sun 
and got to spend that last qual- 
ity time with friends before 
Summer vacation. 



(Below) Tita (left) and Jeff (right) 
stand in line for burgers and hotdogs. 




Bongos and all, this band enter- 
tained the audience with tropical 



61 





(Left) These SUAB-ers take time out 
to place some wagers on the roulette 
board. (Above) Round it goes! Where 
will the wheel stop next? (Right) Tita 
collects chips from beters at the big 
wheel table. 




n 



This girl shows her poker face while 
trying her hands at cards. 






Taking 
a Gamble 




Fun? You BET! Casino Night 
during Sandbox was success- 
ful yet again as it made for a 
big turnout in the Snackbar. 

With such games as roulette 
and poker, SUAB made for an 
exciting evening. The only 
event of its kind during the 
year, students were able to 



(Below left) These students try their 
uck out with a little roulette. 



momentarily forget about fu- 
ture finals and let their hair 
down for some old fashioned 
fun with betting chips and 
smiles at hand. And, regard- 
less of the monetary payoff, 
fun was had by all as the mem- 
ories of the night were worth 
millions. 

(Below) There's always a good time 
to have amongst friends at casino 
night. 




(Below) "Dealing" with pressure — 
a good smile and a great hand at cards 
make for a fun evening in the Snack- 
bar. 



63 



I \*H * VI'- 





(Left) Paula (on right) and company 
are seen before the show. 



Smithereens 
Hit FSC 



Instead of a comedy con- 
cert during Sandbox this year, 
SUAB decided to break the 
mold and to sponsor a concert 
with the rock band, the Smith- 
ereens. 

With the Cliffs of Doneen as 
the opening act, the two bands 
performed in Dwight Audito- 

(Below left) The Cliffs of Doneen 
were the opening act for the concert. 



rium to a very psyched audi- 
ence. 

Numerous members of SUAB 
— as well as many other stu- 
dents and administrators — 
donated their time and effort 
to make the event go off with- 
out a hitch. 



(Below) The audience (including 
Katman, himself) got ready to rock just 
before the show. 




(Below) These workers take a break 
from their duties to wave to the au- 
dience. 



65 



President Weller Congratulates another award 
cipient. 



ffff WPWWWW* 



A Student Award winner listens intently to the pres 
entations. 







66 



.eadership Awards Ceremony 



Every spring the Framingham State Col- 
ge Community gathers together to rec- 
;nize the people who make the college 
hat it is, its students. This year's awards 
remony was held on Sunday April 25th 
Dwight Auditorium. Students along with 
eir family and friends filled the audi- 
rium for this special occasion. Prior to 
e ceremony a brunch was held for the 
udents and their families where they 
id a chance to talk about what had 
ought them there on that day. The cer- 
nony started with presentation of Col- 
ge sponsored awards and Scholorships. 
lese included the presentation of those 
niors selected for publication in Who's 
ho Among Students at American Col- 
ges and Universities. Next came the 
esentation of The Alumni Association 
onsored awards. This drew the return 
many Framingham State College Alum- 



ni. Finally came recognition of those stu- 
dents who demonstrated leadership in the 
many campus organizations. Also pre- 
sented at this time was the Paul T Murphy 
Award, presented to the student who pre- 
sented outstanding leadership in one ac- 
tivity and the John F Kennedy Jr Award, 
presented to the student who displayed 
exceptional leadership abilities in a wide 
range of campus activities. The highlight 
of the ceremony was the emotional pres- 
entation of the Allison Wren Peer Edu- 
cation Award. The award was named af- 
ter former Framingham State College Stu- 
dent who was killed in an alcohol related 
accident. Allison's Mother and Sister were 
on hand to present the award to BAC- 
CHUS President Kristin Heyman. 

Congratulations to every student who 
received an award that day. 







Kristin Heyman receives the Allison Wren Peer Ed- 
ucation Award named for an FSC student killed in 
an alcohol related accident. 



:ohol And Wellness Director Director Jeff Des- 
lais t the family of Allison Wren prepare to pres- 
The Award named in Allison's honor. 



67 



<s\\Uj/y 



A presenter shows off an award being given away 
at the ceremony. 



President Weller congratulates one of the happy 
award winners. 



Members of the Alumni await their turn to present 
their awards. 



• ••••.•••••..••• 



68 




^W; 



:•, "- 




••••.•••••«••••• 



President Paul Weller speaks of the importance of 
the awards to the students and school. 

A member of the audience listens to the awards 
ceremony. 

Dean Of Students Cynthia Forest applaudes for the 
students receiving awards. 

Some of the best of the best at Framingham Stae 
College. 




69 



Search for Academk 






The search for the Vice President of Academic 
Affairs for Framingham State College (FSC) end- 
ed this May. Dr. Helen Heineman, former Chair 
of the English Department, was chosen from 
over 100 applicants for this position. She was 
very happy and grateful to be offered the posi- 
tion. Heineman felt good to have gained the con- 
fidence of the president and the diverse group of 
the search committee. 

The search was a long, hard process that in- 
cluded a nation-wide search. Dr. Heineman be- 
lieved that the most difficult part of the process 
was being on campus, doing her job, but know- 
ing the search was still going on. She had to just 
put it out of her mind and continue her work. 

Another difficult part of the search for Dr. 
Heineman was the interview process. As a teach- 
er, she is accustomed to answering inquiries, but 
these questions were more of a personal nature, 
which was a new and challenging experience for 
her. 

Overall, Dr. Heineman believed it was a ben- 
eficial opportunity because it encouraged her to 
really consider what she thought about the col- 
lege, the faculty and the students. 

As the Academic Vice President, Dr. Heine- 



man is the Chief Academic Officer of the college 
and reports directly to the president. She is re- 
sponsible for all the academic programs and mat- 
ters and contracts, the Lyceum, the Arts and 
Humanities program, the library, CASA, and the 
Media Center. 

She believes her office should be a place for 
people to come and to have questions answered. 
Bringing new ideas and new programs to the 
college is also important, according to Heine- 
man. 

One of the major accomplishments of the act- 
ing vice president this year has been reforming 
the general education curriculum. One of her 
main challenges during this campaign was con- 
vincing the faculty that the curriculum could be 
revised, said Heineman. 

Heineman has set priorities in satisfying the 
needs of the faculty. Her new position has limited 
contact she has with students and she feels the 
best way for her to serve them is through a com- 
petent faculty. 

Dr. Heineman has also been responsible for 
the Snowflake Conference, the Curriculum Com- 
mittee, and two All College Days. Another im- 
portant part of her job is program and curriculum 



Dr. Helen Heinema 

development. 

The main goals that she would like to accc 
plish for next year are to see a successful cc 
pletion of the general education curriculum 
form and to achieve more for the faculty. 

Lack of confidence in the college is a probl 
that the Academic Vice President would like 
overcome for next year. She realizes the FSC 
not Harvard, but she wants students to unc | 
stand that she has taught at both schools i 
the class content has been the same. 

The graduate program, accreditation, and s 
dent and faculty forums are projects Heinerr 
will continue to work on next year. 

Teaching and interacting with students 
two aspects of faculty life that Heineman 
reluctantly give up for her new position. At I 
point, there are many things that come betwi 
her office and direct interaction with student 

Dr. Heineman would like to increase her c 
tact with the student community next semes 
Every time she attends a function with studer 
she realizes what she has given up by becom 
an administrator. 

Written by Michelle Lambert 
News Editor, The Gatepost 




■ 



Vice President Ends 

Chosen for Position 




Dr. Heineman spoke before an audience at the 
Snovvflake Conference this year. 




71 



UNDERCLASSMEN 



■ - ': 



U 



nderclassmen? Nah . . . 
Undergraduates? Not really. 
Whatever you call them, 
they're hardly the underdogs. 
In fact, the underclassmen 
of FSC are everywhere. 
Whether that means just 
hanging out or even 
becoming a student leader, 
they reflect just what it 
means to be an FSC student. 










4i 




3* 



/ 



Framingham State College 



This year, the Class of 1 994 was busier than 
ever. With new responsibilities as Juniors, the 
class was in charge of various activities through- 
out the year. 

The Class of 1 994 put on yet another suc- 
cessful Mr. Framingham State College contest 
with the singing group, "Positive Image," who 
performed the audience. 

Also, the class sponsored Senior Week as they 
celebrated the fact that their own Senior cele- 
brations were just twelve months away. 

Pictured to the right are (left to right) Tanya 
Jones, Lynn Boudreu, Michelle Bedard, Anesti 
Agapiadis, and Carla Linquist (front). 




74 







m 



Class of 1 994 











* 




Fit to a TEE 



"Late Night," and dur- 
ing the day, the Class of 
1995 has different faces. 
This class — like the ones 
before it — makes FSC a 
great place to be. 



(Right) John Bulens, a future graduate of 
'95, is seen here during Homecoming Week- 
end's Hall Decorating. 







■'^h ... 



(Right) Suzanne McDonald, a Sophomore, 
is actively involved in The Gatepost. 



i L 







m 



r\ 




i ,._.. 



(Above) Sarabeth Fleming takes a role as j 
Suzanne Somers during a Hall Decorating 
sketch. ! 


(Right) Tracy Bergeron, a Sophomore, is an i* 'j 
RA at Lamed Hall and is seen here giving H 
away Hawaiian flowers during Sandbox week- mf 
end. |9L 


$mm* r- 


fe' 1 




H i : 




Vhw!.! 4m 








76 








I 




m- '**■ k JM 



Front row (L-R): Melissa Boutilier (Treas- 
urer), Susan Paczosa (Vice President), and 
Dale Curley (Secretary). Back row: Cathy So- 



They came to FSC only two short 
years ago, but who would've thought 
that they would become one of the 
most promising Sophomore classes 
to date? 

The Class of 1995 experienced a 
"changing of the guard" early in the 
year when Todd Flanagan — then 
vice president — was given the du- 
i ties as president and Susan Paczosa 
v was appointed as vice president. 
I With two-year veterans, Dale Cur- 
eley and Melissa Boutilier, as secre- 
tary and treasurer respectively, the 
Class of 1995 made its mission for 



cha (Gen. Board Member), Todd Flanagan 
(President), and Roberta Lane (Gen. Board 
Member). Not pictured: Lee McElroy (Advi- 



the Spring semester to become more 
well-known throughout the college. 
The Class also led a recruitment 
drive to get more members inter- 
ested in joining their General Board. 

Throughout the year, their popu- 
lar "Late Night at FSC" t-shirts could 
be seen being sold just about any- 
where: in the College Center Con- 
course, at the Holiday Bazaar, dur- 
ing the annual Streetfair, and at 
Sandbox for starters. 

The great trivial minds of Dale 
Curley, Todd Flanagan, Roberta Lane, 
and Cathy Socha were also seen rep- 



sor), Erin Reilly (Senator), and Laura Cassiani 
(Gen. Board Member). 



resenting the Class of 1995 at Black 
History Month Jeopardy. They were 
able to place a well-deserved vic- 
tory in the top three just behind Cul- 
ture in Effect and SUAB. 

In the next year, the Class of 1995 
is planning numerous events, among 
which are a trip to a Red Sox game 
and the annual Mr. FSC contest. 

The Class of 1995 is always on the 
lookout for new members. Anyone 
interested in joining may either 
contact any of the officers or drop 
by any of the Class meetings. 



77 



78 





Class of 
1996 



From Orientatio 







3 





(Left) The Class of 1996 officers pose with 
Advisor, Elinor Fagone (left). 



^■i 



fo Representation 






** --'T- %■ 



Above) First of many, the Class of 1996 take part 
in their first fundraiser at Sandbox: "Guess the 
Number of Brown and Gold M&M's." 



From Orientation to representation, the 
Class of I996's officers had a little bit of 
trouble getting off the ground at first. 
With the usual apathy which accompanies 
most Freshman class organizations during 
their first semester in existence, the Class 
of 1996 still held on and trudged forward. 

By second semester, a stronger class 
team started to appear. They began pub- 
licizing in anticipation for their soon-to- 
be weekly class meetings. The Class of 
1996 then was ready for the ultimate task: 
their first fundraiser. 

The day of the Sandbox Streetfair came 
and the class officers were ready. Com- 
plete with poster and eager people man- 
ning their booth, the Class of 1996 broke 
their fundraising ground with such prizes 
as a "Movie Madness" cup and an "MSM 
Fun Machine." 

The newly-elected officers are plan- 
ning for a great Fall semester. The new 
officers are as follows: Amy O'Connell 
(President), Jenny Roy (Vice President), 
Kristina Hanrahan (Treasurer), and Jon- 
athan Miot (Secretary). 



79 



! 



CLASSES AND CLUBS 



L 



eadershipj the ability 
to follow; working together 
to achieve goals. The FSC 
campus has a wide variety 
of activities. Whatever your 
interest, you will certainly 
find it here. There is the 
newspaper & then sports 
such as rugby. Pictured are 
just a few that FSC has to 
offer for its student body. 




■ 



*K 





The members of BACCHUS (above) form one of the most 
well-known organizations on campus. Jeff Desjarlias (pic- 



tured bottom right) serves as coordinator and advisor to t 
growing group. 



Boosting Alcohol Consciousness Concerning Health of University Students 



BACCHUS is a national peer education pro- 
gram dedicated to helping students make re- 
sponsible decisions around the use or non-use of 
beverage alcohol. The BACCHUS philosophy is 
that college students can play a uniquely effec- 
tive role in encouraging their peers to reflect on, 
to talk honestly about, and to develop positive 
habits and attitudes toward alcohol consump- 
tion. There are currently over 400 BACCHUS 
chapters in the United States. The FSC chapter 
began in I 989 and has been growing every year. 

Both social and educational programs are 



sponsored by BACCHUS, which has made its 
known on the campus through its memoral 
programs. Just a few of the BACCHUS prograi 
sponsored this year were Safe Spring Bre 
week, Dead Day, and the sale of mocku 
(cocktails minus the alcohol) at Sandbox. J 
Desjarlias, coordinator of the group, also g£ 
several presentations to the college commun 
throughout the year about the need for respi 
sible decision-making concerning the consun 
tion of alcoholic beverages. 



82 






The Chemistry Club 



Science with Smiles 



he Chemistry Club is yet another great op- 
unity for students at Framingham State Col- 
to further their interest in a subject outside 
scheduled classtime. 

he purpose of the Chemistry Club is to foster 
student's interest in and to provide a supple- 
t to the formal program of instruction in the 



field of Chemistry. The Club is open to all stu- 
dents and their activities include field trips, guest 
speakers, and the general encouragement of 
scholarship in Chemistry. 

All students with an interest in Chemistry are 
encouraged to join the Chemistry Club and to 
further their enjoyment of the Sciences. 




83 







You remember, don't you? 
It wasn't that long ago, 
was it? 
For most of us, our first 
memories of FSC stem 
from a whirlwind of events occur- 
ring in a mere 48 hours in a place 
which 1/3 of us now call "home" for 
close to 6 months of the year. Yes, 
that can only mean one thing to an- 
yone who has ever been a Freshman 
or a transfer student: orientation. 

Perhaps the memory's a little bit 
hazy, but how can someone forget 
spending their first nights on a col- 





CAMPUS POLICE 

ADMINSTRATIVE 
GRADUATE AND 
CONTINUING STUDIES 
OFFICES 

FACULTY-STAFF 
PARKING 

STUDENT 
PARKING 



Black 



§ Gold 



Orientation 



Staff 



lege campus? Further, who could 
forget the only days where O'Con- 
nor went co-ed? 



Who were these people? 



After long hours of learning, ab- 
sorbing, testing, and mingling with 
all this newness, one cannot help the 
feeling of being if all but over- 
whelmed. But, wait! As you remem- 
ber, there were certain individuals 
there who always seemed able to 
smile till the ends of the days. They 
knew all the ins and outs of this col- 
lege stuff. They even knew where 
the library was. Who were these 
people? Black & Gold Orientaiton 
leaders, of course! 

The Black and Gold Orientation 
Staff plays an important role in pre- 
senting to new students and parents 
a positive and informed introduc- 
tion to the Framingham State Col- 



1 



HEMENVM 
ANNEX 




lege community. Black and Gold i' 
integrally involved in the New Stu 
dent Orientation Program. The Ori 
entations Staff assists with May acH 
vising and registration, August am 
January orientation programs, anc 
the Admissions Outreach Program 
Remember all their names am 
their faces? Probably not. But 1 be 
you found the library . . . and sti 
remember all the valuable thing 
they taught you about college life. 







84 



m i gas ra 



Front row (l-r): Hope E. Murray (Living/ 
,Arts Ed.). Phil LeClare (Assoc. Ed.), Heath D. 
Karp (Ed.-in-Chief ), Sandy Porter (Layout Ed.), 
Chris Fama (Sports Ed.). 

Second row: John Bulens, Clare Donnellan, 
Suzanne McDonald (Op/Ed. Ed.), Maia Eckler, 
Melissa Montuori (Assoc. Ed.), Meredith 



Marth (Advertising Ed.), Michelle Lambert 
(News Ed.), Kim Deely (Grad. Assistant). 

Third row: Chad Parenteau, Rich Jordan, 
Steven Katsos (Comics Ed.), John Cox, Glede 
Browne, Desmond McCathy (Advisor), Bret 
Kerr, Jennifer MacGillivray, Walter Koroski 
(Advisor), Catherine Socha. 



Hot Off the Press 



Chances are that you've read at 
least one copy or you've seen it 
somewhere. A stray "Katman" car- 
toon — an editorial — a front-page 
article — a sports statistic — or 
maybe even an ad here and there. . . 
What is it? The Gatepost News, of 
course. 

The Gatepost has been FSC's stu- 
dent-run newspaper since 1932. Now 
with almost 38 members listed in its 
staffbox, this newspaper has cov- 
ered numerous happenings, events, 
ithoughts, and ideas throughout the 
iyear on a weekly basis. Provocative, 
entertaining, and sometimes con- 
troversial, The Gatepost serves as 
"FSC's insight to newsmakers, policy 
breakers, and all activities on cam- 
pus. Located in Room 420 of the Col- 

; lege Center (and directly below 

WDJM), its office is found in the 

heart of the college campus. 

This year brought a variety of first 

| to the newspaper. The introduction 

3f The Gatepost Interview brought 

J students in touch with student lead- 



ers, college faculty, and administra- 
tors to give a better understanding 
of the functions and responsibilities 
of the people or organizations which 
were highlighted. The paper also 
switched from its traditional four- 
column layout to its five-column lay- 
out in order to give the paper a new 
overall look. 

The Gatepost staffers also sold 
teriyaki strips and popcorn at the 
annual FSC Homecoming Streetfair 
(which was consequently held in- 
doors on the count of rain). The staff 
also attempted to raffle off a party 
at the Ground Round. During the 
Sanbox Streetfair, The Gatepost 
sponsored "Picnic Games" — a non- 
traditional relay race held on Crock- 
er Beach. 

The 1992-1993 Gatepost staff 
wishes to thank advisors Walter Ko- 
roski and Desmond McCarthy, as 
well as Graduate Assistant Kim Dee- 
ly and Administrative Assistant June 
Paxman for all their hard work, time, 
and effort throughout the year. 




85 



II 

























































































































































Economics and Business Administration majors, minors, 
and all students are invited to join the Economics/Business 
Club at Framingham State College. 

The Economics/Business Club is active in campus in- 
volvement and will continue to host favorite events of FSC 
students. Such events which the club sponsors include 
special guest speakers and the faculty-student-alumni so- 
cial. 

The Economics/Business Club also serves the college 
community on an academic level by providing field trips, 
academic advising for Economics/Business classes and the 
chance for outstanding students to be recognized by the 
national honor society, Omicron Delta Epsilon (ODE). 




The purpose of the Framingham State College Chorus is 
to provide those students who sing or play the piano the 
opportunity to apply those talents in rehearsal and per- 
formance. The Chorus, which is now open to both students 
and faculty members, rehearses approximately two hours 
per week in preparation for concerts at the end of each 
semester. 

In December, the Chorus performs at the annual Tree- 
Lighting on the Framingham Village Green, at a nursing 
home in Natick, and on campus for the college community. 
In May, a final concert is performed on campus. 

The FSC Chorus also provides an opportunity for its; 
members to attend other concerts in the area as a club 
outing. The Chorus members participate with a serious 
intent and yet with enjoyment and fun. Tryouts are held 
at the beginning of each semester. 



Founded in 1924, Sigma Tau Delta is an international 
English honor society. There are 400 chapters and over i 
65,000 members, among which are such persons as Eudora 
Welty and James Dickey. 

The Framingham State College chapter (Delta Omega) 
was founded in the Spring of 1990, where 54 members were 
initiated. Collegiate membership is available to English ma- 
jors and minors (undergradute and graduate) with a cu- 
mulative Quality Point Average of 3.0 or higher, who have 
completed at least three semesters of college work. As- 
sociate membership is available to faculty members with 
a degree in English and to alumni who majored or minored 
in English and graduated with a cumulative QPA of 3.0 or 
higher. 

Sigma Tau Delta offers its members an opportunity to 
creat new friendships as well as opportunities to compete 
for numerous scholarships and writing awards. 




86 




Jteve Katsos (holding t-shirt), John Cox, David Vautour, Janine Boyd (Cliffs of Doneen publicity manager). Tim Colonna, Alex Goldman, and Jay Guthro. 





WDJM Broadens Horizons 






WDJM is Framingham 
State College's student- 
run radio station. Its of- 
fice is located in room 512 
high above in the College 
Center. 

Initially perceived as 
an alternative radio sta- 
tion, its diverse pro- 
gramming challenged the 
redundancy of the Top 
40 commercial radio sta- 
tion. This year, however, 
the station changed its 
format and restructured 
its musical choices in an 
effort to win over more 
listeners. Now, in addi- 
tion to its alternative 
roots, the station also 
plays a variety of differ- 
ent types of music, which 







are scheduled in set time 
blocks throughout the 
week. The music ranges 
from "light" music, 
which is Top 40-style 
music, then to "medi- 
um," and "heavy," which 
is heavy metal. 

WDJM is also an FSC 
student's best place to 
gain experience in disk 
jockeying or in helping 
with all aspects of pro- 
gramming. Students are 
encouraged to tune their 
FM dial to 91.3 for an 
awakening to the very 
latest in music and spe- 
cial programming, such 
as comedy and coverage 
of FSC sports. 



87 



Clubs: A Golden Opportunity 



* 




K 



The Student Union Activities Board (SUAB) is one of 
the largest and most active clubs on campus. As a club, 
they create and produce many of the events and activities 
at Framingham State College. By utilizing student ideas 
and energies, SUAB attempts to provide a wide variety of 
entertainment for the FSC community. 

There are seven different committees: Concerts, Day- 
time, Films, Five and Dime, Social, Special Progams, and 



Travel and Receation, each with its own unique program- 
ming purpose. They have sponsored major concerts, danc- 
es, lectures, caricaturists, palm readers, films, spring 
break, cultural activities, the annual Fall Street Fair and 
Spring Sandbox Weekend. This year, SUAB was able to 
bring the Cliffs of Doneen and the Smithereens to Sandbox 
and offered a "Tropical Dreams" theme to yet another 
successful Sandbox weekend at FSC. 



V w 





The ONYX is the literary and visual magazine at Framingham 
tate. It is printed once at the end of the school year and copies 
re made available free to students. All students and faculty are 
•ncouraged to contribute poetry, short stories, artwork, or black 
nd white photographs for possible publication. The staff consists 
f students interested in reviewing the submitted written and art 
vork and choosing the material for that year's issue. The staff also 
esigns the annual publication. An interest in writing or art is all 
hat is needed. 

Kathleen Blaisdell was this year's Editor-in-Chief with Robert Lane 
erving as Assistant Editor. Other staff members included: Chad 
'arenteau, Jason Portanova, Karyn LeBlanc, and Lynn Anderson. 



SAFE 



STUDENT ADVOCATES FOR EDUCATION 



The students at Framingham State College voted to form and 
.und a chapter of the Massachusetts Public Interest Research Group 
I MASSPIRG) as have students on 27 other campuses in Massachu- 
setts. 

I FSCPIRG is a group of students with interests in consumer and 
'nvironmental issues who share a common desire to help people of 
he college, the surrounding community and, where they can, the 
vorld. The group accomplishes this through the legislative process 
)f the Massachusetts government and by hands-on labor. Past suc- 
cesses of MASSPIRG and FSCPIRG include passing the strongest 
tollution prevention law in the country, the used car lemon law, 
lelping to fight hunger and homelessness, and registering students 
o vote. 

This year, the FSC chapter of MASSPIRG sponsored such activi- 
ies ranging from broadening recycling awareness on campus to 
lelping out in local Framingham shelters. 



THE ONYX 



"AN INTEREST IN 



WRITING OR ART IS 



ALL THAT IS NEEDED." 



SAFE (Student Advocates For Education is an on-campus peer 
education comprised of student volunteers. SAFE educators are 
trained to present hour-long workshops on such important and dif- 
ficult topics as AIDS, contraception, STD's, alcohol, and acquain- 
tance/date rape. 

The 1 992- 1 993 SAFE educators offered a wide array of lectures 
throughout the year, including one lecture entitled, "Sex: How SAFE 
are you?" which explored the risks of sex in the I990's. 



MASSPIRG 
FSC CHAPTER 



89 



■ ■ 



4Gh 



Student Government 



SGA plays active role at FSC 



C 

| = 

E © 



«/5 




Top (left-right): Kim Van 
Winkle, Kathryn Twombly, 
Chris Anderson, Mike Hebert, 
Forest White, and Aaron Burke. 
Center: Mike Baker, Dianne 



Shilowski 



Julie 



Erin Reilly, John 
Bill Heffernan, 
Kreinsen, Veronica 
and Brian Cutting. 
Chief John Sayewich 



Farrell, 

Connolly, 

Margaret 

O'Hare, 

Bottom: 

(Advisor) , 



The Student Government Association is the center of all 
political and social activity of the students of FSC. The 
primary duties of the SGA are to provide funding through 
the Student Activity Fee for over thirty organizations, to 
ensure representation for the FSC students to the State 
Student Association, and to act on all other matters which 
concern the students of our college. The SGA also plays a 
major role in the formulation of college policies which are 



Sue Fairfield (Class ar 
Club Treasurer), Janel Bennet 
(Secretary), Dawn Mays (Presi 
dent), Debbie Milan (Studer 
Activities Treasurer), ar 
Lt. John Biello (Advisor) 
Missing: Kathleen Dubuque 
Jen Johnson, Remy Prevost 
Rich Simone, and Shawn Brov 
(Vice President). 



of mutual concern to the students, faculty, and adm 
tration through the All-College Governance system. 

There are over 45 elected positions and nearly 30 
pointed positions within the SGA which are filled ye; 
All full and part-time day undergraduate fee-paying 
dents are eligible to seek one of the many positions wi 
the SGA and are encouraged to do so. 



90 



fhere's Something for Everyone 



Beta Beta Beta 

Beta Beta Beta, otherwise known as Tri-Beta, is FSC's 
Biological Honor Society. Their purpose is to function as 
both an honor and professional society for students of 
the biological sciences. The group offers associate and 
active memberships. Their activities are designed to stim- 
ulate interest, scholarly attainment, and investigation in 
the biological sciences by having speakers lecture on cur- 
rent topics, organizing activities pertaining to biology, 
and visiting exhibitions and conferences that deal with 
the biological sciences. 

This year, Tri-Beta once again successfully sold plants 
at the Sandbox Streetfair. 

Active Sociologists 

For almost ten years, the Active Sociologists have been 
creating awareness of social issues of the times through 
various programs as well as prompting social and career 
networking for sociology majors. The organization has es- 
tablished a lecture series to encourage informal discussions 
with area sociologists and others on topics deemed inter- 
esting to students, faculty, and other members of the col- 
lege community. 



Art Activists 

The Art Activists Club allows students to become fa- 
miliar with the art world inside and outside the commu- 
nity. It is an excellent experience meeting with artists, 
working with artists, learning from artists, and also view- 
ing galleries, museums, and studio spaces. The club 
(open to everyone) organizes workshops, related trips, 
and is responsible for bringing guest speakers to campus. 
Open-figure drawing sessions are also arranged by the 
club. Once a year, the Art Activists sponsors a weekend 
trip to New York City, exposing the students to one of 
the largest art centers in the world. The group is also 
privileged to purchase artwork to add to the college's 
collection. 

English Club 

Not restricted to English" majors, the English Club 
hopes to create and to maintain a close relationship 
among students interested in writing and the arts. 

The- English Club serves the FSC community by host- 
ing readings and recitals by guest poets and writers, 
as well as by FSC faculty; an evening of readings/per- 
formances by students; and gatherings to commemo- 
rate special literary occasions. All English Club events 
are open to the public. 

This year's officers were as follows: Allen Alibozek 
(president), Christien Coleman (vice president), and 
Hope E. Murray (secretary). 



91 



Hitting the Books 



The History Club is open to all students on 
the FSC campus. The club has sponsored lectures 
by outstanding authorities on topics as varied as 
witchcraft and magic, as well as the history of 
the John Quincy Adams family. The Club also 
attended a field trip to the John Quincy Adams 
House and Church, and sponsored and success- 
fully won a trivial pursuit competition against 
seven other campus teams. During the annual 
Streetfair, the History Club also gave out free 
samples of "Haagen Dasz" ice cream, as well as 
t-shirts and Frisbees. 



FSC'S Math Club spnsors guest speakers from 
the math field and trips to computer companies 
to expose students to the various areas of math- 
ematics. 

Meetings are held biweekly to keep students 
up-to-date and to give them a chance to voice 
their own opinions on departmental issues. 

Various social events are planned during each 
year, which include both faculty and students. 



On Top of the Hill 



Hillel is the Jewish student organization on 
campus. Framingham State College has had an 
active Hillel chapter which frequently participates 
in social functions with various other Hillel chap- 
ters on surrounding campuses, such as Bentley, 
Babson, Lesley, Northern, and Boston University 
just to name a few. 

Although the club is considered to be mostly 
a social group, the club tries to meet individual 
religious needs of its members and members of 
the Jewish population on campus. 



Hilltop Players is the drama club at Framing- 
ham State College. The group's main purpose is 
to promote and to perform theatre on campus 
and to encourage students to pursue their tal- 
ents in drama. The group fosters good will be- 
tween students, faculty, staff, and the commu- 
nity at large by presenting shows for the enjoy- 
ment of everyone. Hilltop Players meets once a 
month. During rehearsal time for shows, an ad- 
ditional three or four meetings a week are held. 
This year, the group did a performance of 
"Nuts," a movie made famous by award winner, 
Barbara Streisand. The group also performed 
Woody Allen's "Please, Don't Drink the Wa- 
ter." 



Following the Home Ec Trek 



The Louise A. Nicholass Home Economics 
Hub is open to all Home Economics majors 
ind anyone else interested in the field of 
Home Economics. The Club is affiliated with 
ioth the Massachusetts Home Economics As- 
ociation and the American Home Economics 
vssociation. 







Meetings, speakers, and campus events 
are designed to promote career exploration, 
professional development, networking, and 
subject matter which is useful within the 
Home Economics field of study. 

This year, the Home Economics Club was 
a very active club at most college functions. 



Their activities included the making of hand- 
made hair scrunchies and the sale of them at 
the annual Streetfair. At Sandbox, the club 
provided earrings and hairclips — all hand- 
made by club members — which were up for 
sale. 



A 



i 



^ 



w 






,1; 




(Above) Members of the Home Ec. Club pose with Jean- 
ine Paglia (Pres). Angela Jones (VP). Roberta Edwards 
(Sec), and Jessica Bichern (Treas). 



enlor members who received special recognition pos 
ith Mrs. Margaret Potter. Head Chair of the Home Ec 
department. 



Right at Home (Ec. 




PHI UPSILON 
OMICRON 




Phi Upsilon Omicron is a Nat 
al Honor Society in the Home I 
nomics Department at FSC. 
purpose of the group is to fur 
the professional development o 
members. 

Membership is by invitatiorj) 
Home Economics majors who ex 
it leadership and professional po 
tial. To be eligible, a student njt 
have a Quality Point Average f 
3.0 or higher and must have c 
pleted at least 1 2 courses. Pre 
sionals in many of the areas 
Home Economics are invitee 
speak before the society at t 
meetings. The Phi U's meetings 
open to all segments of the can s 
community. 



94 



'There is no typical . . . student. We have students who range in age 
m eighteen to almost eighty. We have men and women who have fam- 
>. Some are heads of households or are single. We have people who are 
rking in small businesses or in large companies. 
'There is one common factor, though, that can be applied to most . . 
udents. Most of the people who avail themselves ... at FSC are doing 
or a job objective. They're looking to coming back for personal enrich- 
nt and many individual goals. But most students are returning for some 
g or short-term career goals. So the typical student has that one com- 
n trait of trying to improve their career opportunities throughout their 
s. Otherwise, they're a very diverse population." 
— James Brown, Director of Continuing Education 
As quoted in Tfie Gatepost, November 6, 1 992 




ARC 




Framingham State College hosts 
what it calls "ARC" — or "Adults 
Returning to College." Found on 
the fourth floor of the College Cen- 
ter, ARC serves as both a social fo- 
rum and a peer group for those FSC 
students who do not fit the mold as 
"traditional students" — meaning 
those students who at one time or 
the other left college to pursue fam- 
ily, work, or personal goals. 

The members of ARC take an ac- 
tive role at many college activities, 
such as the sale of their "Tropical 
Delights" at the Sandbox Streetfair 
this year. 



Mx>ve) Members of ARC sell Tropical Delights during one HOT Sandbox. 



95 



Learning from Diversity 



Culture in Effect Celebrates Differences 



Culture in Effect brings persons of different 
cultures together to plan and to present cultural, 
educational, and social programs of a multicul- 
tural nature. In effect, it is an organization built 
upon multiculturalism. The group's objective is 
to educate others about different views, life- 
styles, and cultures. 

This year's activities included Black History 
Month, which offered various activities and lec- 



tures targeted at educating members of Fra- 
mingham State College and the surrounding 
communities about the African American culture. 
Doctor Betty Shabazz, the wife of Civil Rights 
Activist Malcolm X, gave a speech in the Dwight 
Auditorium to commemorate the month. The an- 
nual Black History Month Jeopardy game — 
which was comprised of trivia questions pertain- 
ing to Black History — was also held. 



Culture in Effect also sponsored the annua 
Sync Contest — open to everyone from the 
lege — and a movie night to see the mi 
"Malcolm X" in November. 

Most importantly, Culture in Effect spons 
weekly meetings in the College Center. Di 
some meetings, workshops were also held, 
cussing various cultures which were represe 
by group members. 



I 





(Pictures Midpage) Students take part in the annual Culture 
in Effect Lip Sync. 



Christian Fellowship is an active club on and around the Framingham State College 
campus and the surrounding communities. The purpose of this interdenominational 
organization is to learn more about the Bible and Christianity through discussion, 
studies, guest speakers, and fellowship events. These fellowship events include re- 
treats, concerts, and socials. 

Along with weekly Bible studies and prayer meetings, various activities with Christian organ- 
izations and other local colleges and community outreach programs are held through the year. 




High Adventure Club consists of members willing to enjoy and participate in numerous 
recreational activities such as hiking, backpacking, canoeing, camping, and more — 
anything in the name of adventure. 
These thrill-seekers travel all over New England for their activities and are consid- 
ered to be FSC's out-of-doors club-ready to embrace the outdoors and to wrestle with such fun 
activities as white water rafting as well. 

The High Adventure Club encourages anyone interested in adventuring the mountains, rivers, 
and beaches of New England to join their club. 





Social Outreach Club on the Framingham State College campus was founded recently in 
1 990. This group offers interested students an opportunity to provide volunteer services 
to needy individuals and social service organizations in the Metro West area. 
Members of the Social Outreach Club serve meals at a kitchen for needy persons, 
organize food drives and clothing drives for a food pantry in Natick, and have helped to raise 
monetary funds for charities in the area. 

Member meet weekly to assess current needs and to organize volunteers. 




Gay, Lesbian, and Bisexual Alliance, otherwise known as GLBA, is a group formed to 
educate the Framingham State College community regarding gays, lesbians, and 
related issues and to provide political involvement and social opportunities for the 
FSC community. The group also offers its members a forum for peer support. 
This year, the group helped sponsor a booth at the Sandbox Streetfair which was targeted at 
stopping the spread of prejudice against social groups of all types on campus. These groups 
included women and different ethnic cultures, as well as people of different sexual orientation. 



W 



97 



■ 



The Education Situation . . . 



The Kappa Chi chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is 
the honor society for Education at Framingham 
State. You must be a Junior with a 3.25 grade 
point average to join, or a graduate student with 
a 3.6 grade point average. 

When the Kappa Delta Pi society meets, the 
chapter presents speakers who deal with current 
topics in Education in a modern-day American 
society. 



The Student National Education Association 
(SNEA) is the student branch of the National Ed- 
ucation Association (NEA). 

As a professional organization, SNEA is de- 
signed to influence teacher education, to pro- 
mote students' rights, and to help prepare Ele- 
mentary and Early Childhood Education Majors 
and those with a minor in Secondary Education 
for success in the classroom. 

The organization sponsors many activities 
throughout the year, including lectures, hands- 
on workshops, field trips, and discussions with 
school superintendents. 



Making a Difference 



The Framingham State College Nurses' Or- 
ganization is open to all undergraduate FSC stu- 
dents. The club's purposes are to promote high 
quality health care in the community, to promote 
professional education process. 

Meetings are held periodically to keep stu- 
dents abreast of community and departmental 
issues. Guest speakers are scheduled each se- 
mester. 



The International Awareness Club was acti- 
vated in the Spring semester of 1 989 at FWSC. 
Its purpose is to bring together students who 
wish to share and to broaden their knowledge of 
different cultural backgrounds and experiences. 
The club also aims to increase the level of aware- 
ness of international affairs. 

Membership is open to all students who wish 
to actively participate in the club's affairs. The 
club is looking for people who have ideas for 
activities and who are willing to work to produce 
these ideas. 

The club, in the past, has sponsored speaker 
Frank Reed, former hostage from Lebanon, and 
former DEA Michael Levine on the Drug War 
Fraud for National Drug Awareness Week. 



Where it All Started 



| Yep, we're the ones responsible ... for this 
nr's Dial Yearbook, that is. What we lacked 
number, we put back into the book with 
r hard work. With our dedicated staff of 
;ht, we captured major college events and 
?rall activities through pictorial media to 
•ve as a memory to the graduates and aids 
campus history. 



In addition to our 224 pages here, we also 
sponsored the Dart Game during the Street- 
fair, sold Candygrams at the Holiday Bazaar, 
and made delicious ice cream sandwiches dur- 
ing Sandbox. 

This year's theme of the Dial was "The 
Gold Standard." With the help of Natalie 
Knight and the Art Department, we were able 



to successfully transcribe FSC's pursuit of 
knowledge to the cover, endpages, and divid- 
er pages of our book. 

The 1993 dial staff included: Natalie 
Knight, Jonathan Miot, Tina Wong, Amy 
McGrail, Linda Edwards, Nancy Killeoea 
(Sports Editor), Cathy Socha (Managing Edi- 
tor), and Roberts Edwards (Editor-in-Chief). 




i 



(Above) This is Natalie Knight. Could that be ANOTHER 
sketch of our cover you have there? 



1 



k 




(| we) Roberta — our Editor-in-chief — is seen at her 
the day after a deadline. Note her energy . . . 






Residence Hall Association 



Residency and Representation Form This Association 



The Residence Hall Association (RHA) on the 
Framingham State College campus is a vital part 
of every resident student's time at FSC for pro- 
viding social activities and communication be- 
tween the different halls. 

For those who are not quite sure how the RHA 
works, it goes as follows: Each residence hall on 
the Framingham State College campus has a Hall 
Government chapter within their own hall. This 



chapter is composed of elected officers and floor 
representatives. Out of these separate chapters 
are sent two representatives to the college's Res- 
idence Hall Association. 

Each year, hall cards are sold to minimize pro- 
gram costs. The funds which are raised are then 
used for a variety of different things, such as for 
buying cookware or exercise machinery for the 
hall. 



The RHA is also responsible for holding 
activities as the annual Moonlight Cruise 
even the Hall Decorating Contest during H : 
coming, where members of each hall dec 
their lobbies to match the Homecoming th 
The top three halls receive a monetary pri 
be used for either a social event or for bi 
something extra for the residence hall. 






(Pictures Midpage) Residence students take part in the an- 
nual Homecoming Weekend Hall Decorating Contest. 



Board of Governors is a multi-representative group comprised of graduate students, 
undergraduate students, administration, faculty members, and alumni. 
The Board of Governors' various committees are responsible for overseeing the 
operation of the D. Justin McCarthy College Center and administering the College 
Center Trust Fund. 

Board of Governor members are either selected by the student body or appointed by their 
constituency. 
The Board of Governors encourages your input and participation. 



Geographical Association is a club designed to further the study of global understand- 
ing through discussion and interest in Geography and its related fields. 
Membership is open to all Geography majors and other students who are interested 
in geography and who are willing to actively participate in the activities of the club. 
Careful consideration is given to all members' suggestions for speakers or field trips. In the 
past, the Geographical Association has sponsored a Middle-East debate and National Geography 
Awareness week. The club meets in the seminar room of Hemenway Annex. 



I 




Spanish Club at Framingham State College, otherwise known as "La Tertulia," is open 
to all students interested in the culture and the language of Spain and Latin America. 
The club this year was once again very active as it sponsored trips to Spanish restau- 
rants and to see Spanish films. The club also held "Taco Day" for its members, as well 
as Spanish dances and other cultural activities. 

The Spanish club has also brought to campus Spanish and Latin American folk groups, dance 
companies, guitar recitals, and speakers — thus also bringing a taste of the Spanish and Latin 
American cultures to the campus. 



Life Science Club's main purpose is to foster the students' interest in and to provide a 
supplement to the formal program of instruction in all the Biological and Medical sci- 
ences. 
Life Science is open to all students and their activities include field trips, guest speak- 
ers, and the general encouragement of scholarship in the life sciences. 

In addition to their academic program, the club also sponsors social activities so that the 
students become well-rounded members of the collegiate community. 



101 



Rugby-Survivial of the Fittes 



The F.S.C. Rugby Football 
Club was founded in 1983. It has 
grown to be one of the biggest 
clubs on campus. Since Rugby 
is not considered a varsity 
sport the members have the 
say in all aspects of the club. 
This means that the work 
doesn't just end after the 
cleats come off. The '92 fund 
raising campaign featured 
events such as the Rugby 
Dance, and the annual Rent-A- 
Rugger. 

This year, the F.S.C. R.F.C. 
volunteered time to MAS- 




All smiles after a victory against 
Bridgewater State. 

John Connolly tackles Babson's 
Lineout Jumper. 



SPlRG's Hunger Cleanup. Mem- 
bers of the Club had the op- 
portunity to help renovate a 
local homeless shelter, as their 
effort to give something back 
to the community. These club 
members also worked to ex- 
pand the Rugby Community by 
helping to organize and re-es- 
tablish F.S.C.'s Women's Rug- 
by Club. 

During the Spring Break fif- 
teen members of the club trav- 
eled to the Bahamas to rep- 
resent Framinghan State Col- 
lege in the Nassau Internation- 



al 7's Tournament and a 
competed in I5's against 
Becks Buccaneers and C 
Bailou. 

Remember, it's never t 
late to see these club memb 
play. Every year all the s 
dents who have ever been p 
of the club are invited to 
turn for the Annual Rug 
Alumni Game. We congra 
late all our graduating senk 
and look forward to seeing 
next year. 




102 



^H 



Don Crookes Drives through Bentley's entire pack. 





Top: Thad Sniezek, Remy Provost, Bill Putney, Rich 
Horst, John Connolly, Don Crookes, Eddie Galante, 
Dan Hescock Bottom: Boy Mayo, Adam Marks, Jeff 
Campbell, Ken Coviello, Jeff Katon, Craige Sasse, Cal 
Higgins, Missing Aaron Burke, Dave Gordon, Foti 
Mpouris, Mike Westerling, Brian Oxman, Dave Rand, 
Gary Fleishman, Dave Willice, Tom Banaszewski. 

FSC's Forward's battle to win the Scrum 



• • 



• • • 



103 



Womens 



A few women at FSC decided 
that the men shouldn't be the 
only ones to have all the fun. 
So they formed FSC's first 
Women's Rugby Club. They 
practiced hard for their games 
and played just as hard as the 
mens team. We wish them the 
best of luck for the future. 




The team warms up before the game. 






-J*. 



104 










1* 



These women prove they can play just 
as hard as the boys. 




I05 



RESIDENCE LIFE 



R 



esidence life at FSC is 
far from definable. Larned 
and Towers are the most 
populated halls on campus. 
Foster has apartment-style 
living. There's also Horace 
Mann, Peirce, and O'Connor, 
the all-women's residences. 
Finally, off-campus Linsley 
Hall became the newly 
deemed over-21 residences. 





The Residence Halls have been a part 
of most students life for at least part of 
their college career. Each hall has a Hall 
government that build spirit in the hall 
and a Residence life staff to keep life run- 
ning smoothly. The following pages are a 
tribute to those people. 




Residence Lif 






108 



.arned Hall 




Larned, the second largest hall On Larned Hall RA's. Calvin Hodnett RD, Anesti Aga- 
impus, like all residence halls partic- P'adis ARA 
ated in many events this year. The 
ghligh for Larned, however was de- 
lating reigning champions Linsley hall 
I the Hall Decorating contest. 



109 



■ 



Linsley Hall 




Linsley Hall made History this year when it 
became the over 2 I only hall. For the first time 
since FSC became a dry campus alcohol was al- 
lowed in a residence hall. The residents of Lin- 
sley, since being so far from the main campus 



were still as close as ever. The Hall Government 
sponsered many events, such as a cook out as 
well as participating in activities like the annual 
hall decorating contest, during which they lost 
their two year reign on the title to Larned. 



Linsey Hall Government, Heather Corkney, Maria Bigi T t\ 
Dan Simonds, Tom Calahan. John Seda (ARA), Doreei- 
Woodside. Deb Dolin (RD) 



NO 




Foster Hall 

Foster Hall is the smallest residence hall on 
campus housing I 8 students and the RA. Foster 
is also the campus' substance free wellness hall. 
The student's in Foster learned about everything 
from sign language to communicating, during 
their many floor programs. Being so small the 
residents of Foster grow to be very close, and 
often refer to themselves as the Foster Family. 



ell Lahti. Traci Johnson. Jeff Willey. Kim Kerr. Roberta 
ards. Terry Sevigny. Kevin Bourque. Brett Kerr. 
big, Brian Walsh. Lisa Bonsey. Alec Goldman. Matt 
ian. Sara Watson. Kerry Anastas. Fred Barret. Warren 



RD Gorgette Green-Hodnett and RA Traci Johnson 





Towers Hall 



Towers Hall is not only the lai 
but one of the most active hall 
campus. The Hall came in secor 
Hall Decorating Contest, and s 
sored many events including a tn 
Montreal. In spite of its size the 
dents form many long lasting fri 
ships. 



Towers Hall Government, Dan Andonian, Presi- 
dent. 



112 



eirce Hall 



eirce Hall, one of the two all female 
:le room Residence halls, kept its 
dents busy with many events. In- 
ling bake sales, movie nights and 
;e-your-own-sundae nights. The 
dents also participated in the An- 
Hall Decorating Contest. 



Peirce Hall RA's Paula Raposo, Tanya Jones, Sue 
Reidy. 




113 



Horace Mann Hall 



Horace Mann is the sister 
hall to Peirce hall but has its 
own unique personality. It 
houses approximately 150 stu- 
dents and is considered one of 
the quieter halls on campus in 
spite of some moments of cha- 
os. RA's were SaraBeth Flem- 
ming, Lisa Oxman, and Nancy 
Seagal. 




114 



SPORTS 



S 



ports at Framingham 
State College take on many 
forms. Anything from wom- 
en's field hockey to men's 
baseball is represented on 
campus. This allows for a 
wide variety of intersts to 
offered. Also, a lot of great 
sports opportunities provide 
learning outside of the tra- 
ditional classroom settings. 





WM 



<w: 



Men's Football 





A "high five" for a successful play. 
The crowd anticipates an exciting game. 



118 



xi'X 



mrmn 



Denotes captains. 



The team gets to the heart of the game. 




nwH 



^ * 



;/ ri \ fWf* 




7 Craig Warner 


Jr 


WR 


10 PatMcGlone 


Sr 


K 


1 1 Mike Angellis 


Jr 


QB 


12 Matt Pratt 


So 


QB 


13 BobMannering 


So 


WR 


14 Bo Him 


Fr 


RB 


15 PatWeafer 


So 


QB 


16 Lee Schwartz 


So 


RB 


17 JoeScurio 


Fr 


RB 


18 Steve Noyes 


Fr 


DB 


19 Chris Anderson 


Fr 


RB 


20 Steve Facchetti 


So 


DB 


21 Ryan Buckley 


Fr 


DB 


22 Jack McPartlen 


So 


RB 


23 JohnBalian 


Fr 


DB 


24 John O'Brien* 


Sr 


FS 


25 Warren Hoppie 


So 


RB 


26 MikeDutcher 


So 


DB 


27 Peter Dickerman 


Jr 


DB 


28 Craig Estee 


Jr 


RB 


30 Dan Pereira 


Sr 


RB 


33 John Joyce 


So 


RB 


34 Joe Giordano 


Jr 


EV 


35 ToddCantwell 


So 


DB 


36 MarkCroteau* 


Sr 


RB 


37 Chris Shannon 


So 


DB 


39 Chad Brown 


So 


DB 


40 Dennis Mannone 


So 


LB 


41 Tim Puccio 


So 


DB 


42 Jeff Goodrich 


Jr 


LB 


45 Bob Mahoney 


Sr 


LB 


46 Fred Barrett 


So 


DB 


48 Dan Bohane 


So 


LB 


50 Randy Thomas 


So 


OG 


51 James Cryan 


So 


DE 


52 Martin Bitar 


Fr 


LB 


53 Chris Pratt 


Jr 


LB 


54 Mark Walsh 


Fr 


LB 


55 Steve Gelsomini 


So 


DE 


56 MattCarr 


Sr 


OG 


57 Dana Oliver 


Fr 


DE 


58 Shawn Shea 


Fr 


LB 


59 Chris Donovan 


Jr 


LB 


60 Chris Rosati 


Fr 


LB 


61 Paul Kavanagh 


So 


NG 


64 Ian Kurtinitis 


Jr 


DT 


65 Peter Lambert 


Fr 


OG 


66 Karl Troupe 


Fr 


DT 


67 Gene Morris 


So 


DE 


70 Kevin Bell 


Jr 


OT 


71 BUI McCarthy 


So 


C 


72 Keith Jones 


Fr 


OT 


75 Kevin Coyne 


Jr 


OT 


76 Kevin Moriarty 


Sr 


OT 


77 Lou Lachance 


Fr 


OT 


78 Leo Kelepouris 


Fr 


DE 


79 Jim Qualter 


Sr 


OG 


80 Scott Faessler* 


Sr 


WR 


83 Seth Lambum 


Fr 


DB 


84 MarkShanley 


Sr 


WR 


85 TJEthier 


Fr 


TE 


86 Rodd Patten 


Jr 


WR 


87 CalHiggins 


Fr 


WR 


88 Gary Richards 


So 


DB 


89 MikeHumin 


So 


TE 


90 EdHerera 


Sr 


DT 


93 Dennis Grillo 


Fr 


NG 


95 Jeff Fox 


Fr 


DE 


96 Michael Branch 


Jr 


DE 


97 Karl Ohmstede* 


Jr 


DT 


99 Chris Laslocky 


Fr 


DT 



119 



(left picture) The 1992 FSC Volleyball 

TEam Back Row (L-R) Vanessa Smith, 

Jenn Mullin, Kirsten Motta, Laura 

Walsh, and Cynthia Souza (Head 

Coach) Front (L-R) Kerin Strathdee, 

Nicole Pacheco (Capt.). Cheryl 

Sheehan, and Karen Como. Not 

Pictured: (Assistnt Coach) Angie 

Carter and Momoko Ando. (Far right) 

Framingham State warms up before a 

sold-out crowd. 





1992 Volleyball Team 


No 


Name 


3 


Momoko Ando 


7 


Karen Como 


10 


Kirsten Motta 


12 


Jennifer Mullin 


2 


Nicole Pacheco (Co- 




Capt.) 


5 


Cheryl Sheehan (Co- 




Capt.) 


8 


Kerin Strathdee 


1 


Vanessa Smith 


4 


Laura Walsh 


Hea 


d Coach: Cynthia Souza 


Assistant Coach: Angie Carter 


Vanessa and Jenn get a head start on 


the rest of the team for pre-game prac- 


tice. 






120 






Volleyball 






(Above) It's a bird! It's a plane! No, it's Nicole and Kerin look to keep the bal 
Kirsten and Laura warming up before they in play. 
face their opponents. (Left) Nicole and 
Luara get ready to return a serve. 



121 




122 






13 


Matt Brown 


12 


Jeff Bruno 


22 


Kevin Cosgrove 


24 


John Davies 


5 


Peter Delia Bella 


10 


Gary Eason 


20 


Michael Flaherty 


7 


Gavin Jenkins 


G 


Richard Jordan 


18 


Brian Linneham 


19 


Jonas Lorentsson 


4 


Dante Mazzola 


2 


James McPhee 


15 


Chris O'Malley 


25 


Leornardo Paredes 


21 


Robert Rojee 


16 


Mike Wittreich 


6 


Chris Maoli 




James Reily, Coach 



123 




Women's 
Soccer 





1992 Women's 




Soccer Team 


No 


Name 


10 


Mary Beaulieu 


19 


Laura Bracco 


12/4 


Aimee Bryant 


II 


Brie Cosgrove 


22 


Beth D'Agostino 


20/23 


Shane Ellis 


9/14 


Kristy Furmin 


25 


Jannine Harwich 


24 


Julie Harwich 


1 


Kim Hassan 


21 


Heidi Lincoln 


13 


Amy Markvenas 


G 


Michelle McDonald 


18 


Ann Marie McMurtry 


16 


Christine Murray (Co-Capt.) 


6/2 


Debbie Strevens (Co-Capt.) 


Head Coach: John Matias 


Assistant Coach: Ted Mulcahy 




w 






V' 




An F.S.C. player is tackled from behind 
as she takes the ball up the field. 



Julie successfully keeps her oppon* 
from taking control of the ball. 



124 



Laura heads the ball and Mary waits 
for it to fall so she can keep the drive 
going. 




Julie takes the throw-in and helps F.S.C. 
get into position to score. 














Field Hockey 



Kerri & 


Tracy show the team how to 


warm i 


ip the right way. What team 


leaders 


they are. 




1992 Field 




Hockey Team 


No 


Name 


16 


Keri Anastas 


14 


Meghan Dawson 


15 


Rebecca Johnson 


20/3 


Robin Kaufman 


23 


Michelle Killelea 


G 


Nancy Killelea 


17 


Jennifer Lane 


22 


Alison Londell 


9 


Amy mangold 


II 


Kimerly Moran 


5 


Tara Phipps 


1/19 


Clare Sullivan 


12 


Sara Watson 


Trao 


/ Pare 


Coac 


h: Melissa Walsh 


Asst. 


Coach: Cheryl O'Connell 




Back Row L-R Becky Johnson, Meghan 
Dawson, Michelle Killelea, Amy Mongold, 
Sara Watson, Kerri Anastas. Front L-R 



Nancy Killelea, Jennifer Lane, Clare S 
van, Tracy Pare, Kim Moran, Alison L 
dell. Team Captains.- Sara Watson, K 



126 




Obviously Robin, Clare, Tracy and Melissa 
(Coach) are not camera shy. 



astas, Nancy Killelea 




Above, Michelle and Robin fight over 
a ball left on the field. Left, We forgot 
to show Jen how to work the camera? 



127 



Hockey 





i 




128 




* V- '• 



One of the many face-offs that resulted in a win. 

1992-1993 Hockey Team 
Mark Glovasky, Eric Vaughan, Rich 
Nummela, Jeff MacNeil, Bill Hingston, 
Gregg Salmaine, Brooks Rice, Jim- 
Georgelis, Mike Doran, Joe Murphy, 
Dan Bernazzani, Rob Voner, Chris Ma- 
crina, Larry Shanahan, Daniel Charette, 
Peter Huber, Mike Bailey, Mike Joy, Bill 
Cielakie, Bill Owens, Chandler Win- 
chester, Jeramie Barrett, Pete Gallagh- 
er, Paul Howard, Kevin Jones, Kevin 
Frost, Guy Angers, (Coach), Craig Bou- 
tilier, (Assistant) 




He Shoots! He Scores!!! 



129 





■I 





w C N 








fRAMingham 






131 



Men's 
Basketball 



. ; 




Senior guard, STeve Curcio, sets up the 
offense. 

No. Name 

3 Steve Curcio 

10/11 Tom Deneen 

11/12 Victor Koytikh 

14 Jason Carpenter 

15 Patrick Gamere 

20 Larry Plumer 

21 Jermaine Chavis 

22 James President 
25 Shawn Haggerty 
40/33 Dan Curtin 

34 Eric Hatcher 

35 Dick Bayramshian 
44 Jeffery Rogers 
Head Coach: Togo Palazzi 
Assistant: Henry Smith 
Assistant: Dwayne Sparks 
Assistant: Gerry Walsh 
Assistant: Calvin Hodnett 
Head Trainer: Pam Hawkins 
Assistant Trainer: Mike DeSavage 

132 




(Above) Senior Jason Carpenter stops and 
pops for two. 

(Right) Senior James President breaks the 
pressure with no problem. He had his best 
season as a Ram and was a Second Team 
All-Conference selection. 





(Top center) First Team All-Conference, 
Victor Koytikh lays the ball off to Larry 
Plumer who let the conference in field 
goal percentage. 

(Above) Center Eric Hatcher tips home 
two. He also led the conference in blocked 
shots. 



133 



Nicole leads the fast break as Lisa gets 
down the court to fill the lane. 




Framingham State's intense defer 
helped them to a 15-point victo 
over North Adams State. 



134 



■ 



aren helps Nicole beat Worcester 
fate's double-team. 



Women's Basketball 




No. 


Name 


10 


Leigh Donermeyer 


II 


Tera Reynolds 


12 


Jennifer Parsons 


14 


Laura Jean Walsh 


21 


Nicole Pacheco 


22 


Lisa Cheney 


11 


Kimberly Moisan 


15 


Tracy Pevzner 


32 


Karen Pailler 


33/4 


Nancy Killelea 


43 


Maria Paduano 


42 


Christina DeLaCruz 


43 


Kerry Grady 


44 


Christine Cirignano 


Head Coach.- Ellen Thompson 


Assistant: David DeAngelis 


Head Trainer: Pam Hawkins 


Assistant Trainer: Mike DeSavage 


Nico 


e starts the offense as the 


Worcester State bench — appearing to 


be very excited — looks on. 



135 






The 1993 FSC Men's Baseball Team 
No. Name 

1 Adam Margolis 

2 Andrew Pittington 

3 Ray Hopkins 

4 Kevin Madeira 

5 Kevin Albert 

6 Jayson King 

7 Lenny LaFlamme 

8 Mark Francescone 

10 Paul Capone 

11 Dave McColl 

12 Paul Pellegrini 

13 Tim Doherty 

14 Dan Curtin 

15 Joe Chiodo 

16 Ed Reddington 

17 Jim Wladkowski 

18 Chris Gray 

19 Jon Hall 

2\ Charles Hipp 

22 Scott Faessler 
21 ERic Roepsch 
24 Mike Morrissey 
34 Mike Malvesti 
Head Coach: Mike Sarno 
Assistant: Rick Boutiette 
Head Trainer: Pamela Hawkins 
Assistant: Mike DeSavage 
Manager: Meghan Dawson 



Men's Baseball 





The FSC baseball team takes a break in 
the dugout during a game this season. 

*P Jim "Walker" Wladkowski has an easy 
play at first. 

Chris steps up to the plate. 



136 



KHP 



SWK 



ttJPL 




137 



Softball 



After practicing in the gym for a month, 
waiting for the snow to melt, the Fra- 
mingham State College Softball team fi- 
nally played its first game against 
Worcester State on April 4th. Thanks to 
the weather, the supposedly "home" 
games were played in Barnstable MA. 
Ending the season with 18 wins and nine 
losses, Framingham led by senior co-cap- 
tains Michelle Gilmore and Karen Pailler, 
had its best year in history. Framingham, 
One of the two teams in the MASCAC not 
to go to Florida this year, played impres- 
sively against second ranked, Bridgewa- 
ter State, in which they were defeated by 
only one run in each of the two games 
played on April 24th. In the second game 
against Bridgewater, FSC with their never 
give up attitude, came from behind to go 
into the 7th inning tied 5-5. Bridgewater 
gained the one needed to win with a sac- 
rifice fly (bad call). 

The success of any team, Framingham 
not excluded, depends on the strength of 
its pitching staff. Framingham's pitchers 
sophomore Karen Cole (MASCAC Player 
of the Week and Framingham's MVP) and 
Freshman Tera Reynolds are two of the 
best pitchers in FSC history. 



' -388 JtJfMMMiZ 

ssnss 

wisur* -—■».*- .1255; 







1993 Softball Team 


22 


Lisa Cheney 


27 


Michelle Gilmore 


16 


Karen Pailler 


9 


Lisa Croning 


24 


Laura Jean Walsh 


26 


Kim Moisan 


23 


Karen Cole 


18 


Claire Sullivan 


4 


Jean Heafey 


6 


Amy McGrail 


17 


Gayle Barker 


19 


Kris Cabral 


12 


Christine Medeiros 


2 


Jesse Brouseau 


13 


Tera Reynolds 




138 



r'Vi? 



W*- 





139 



I 



ACADEMICS 



T. 



here are several rea- 
sons to be proud to be a stu- 
dent at FSC. Above all, 
there is the education one 
can receive within a large 
array of major fields of 
study. FSC is surely a 
school that alumnae can be 
proud of. Thanks go out to 
the faculty & staff that cre- 
ated this GOLD STANDARD. 












WMBuW J wHKmX§ 











Academics 



• •••• •.•••••«•••••. 



• m • * • A 

• • • • • 



The main reason that we were ail at FSC 
was academic. The following pages are 
some of the places and people seen on an 
average day at Framingham State College. 
Whether the pictures are of buildings, 
professors, or fellow classmates, all are 
familiar sights for all of us. 





142 








143 



I ■ 



History Department, P. Bradley N 
ting (chair) Joseph Harrington, Glc 
Barron, Nicholas Racheostes, Rich 
Grozier, Roberta Roberts 





145 



; a^4 




146 




147 




148 



■ ■ 




149 



■M£^ 



■■I 



150 




'vi: 



^H 



<i:>\>4 



<•*< 




151 



WW 






152 






'^iV.M 



DM 




153 



m 



fc^fl* 







154 



m 




155 



■ 




156 




157 



158 



V 


r* 


- 


v • 


■v " ** 




■l ^C9Q 


; 1 ' 




II 


** 








JC3 






^T 












i. 


A 


ip 


_ a SS •'^v 




_ • 


s^ 


^F 


■ 






*•■ 






^ 


K ^jl 1 


1 


-*Jb^» 










. ■ 

J 


*" 






£Bm '"' I 


<4I II 


I 


fa 


't" 


' Jm 




~ » I f 


m 






i 

I 






.jB 




159 



■ 





160 



■ 




161 






wm 



I 



hey're our graduating 
seniors — the latest batch of 
what Framingham State Col- 
lege has to offer. They will 
leave this campus with a 
new direction — a new en- 
deavor which will scatter 
some of them to the farth- 
est corners of the world. 
They are the Framingham 
State alumnae of 1993. 



SENIORS 




■ 



- 1 il&ir*' ■ 










Ki 



This Is Only 
The Beginning!!! 



Every year the Senior Class 
celebrate the start of their 
Senior year with Senior Kick- 
off. The Class of 1993 was no 
different. The snackbar and 
pub turned into party central. 
When the seniors, with the 
help of "Positive Image," cel- 
ebrated their final year at Fra- 



mingham State College. Eve- 
ryone danced the night away 
as well as shared memories of 
the last three, four or five 
years. 

2 Seniors smile when they realize that 
there are only a few short months til 
graduation. 




••••_•••••-«••• 



• • 



• • • 



Tina Paquin cuddles a friend. 



164 




'ositive Image gets the party started on the right Karen Palsic and Michelle Wright enjoy the festiv- 
: 00t ities of the evening. 




165 



«&■ 



M 






Investiture 



As part of Homecoming celebrations, 
the Senior Class marked the beginning of 
the end of their college careers with the 
traditional Investiture ceremony. The tra- 
dition started in the 12th century in Eng- 
land. It marks the first time that the grad- 
uating class is publicly presented wearing 
their graduation gowns. The Keynote 
speaker for the occasion was Senator Ed- 
ward Markey. 




166 



The Faculty, also dressed in robes, joined the Class 
of 1993 at the Investiture Ceremony. 



President Weller speaks to the Class of 199 i' d 
their families. 



is 
Us 




Class President Beckie Clairmont speaks to her fel- 
low classmates as well as family and friends. 

Vice-President Marianne D'Amico greets the audi- 
ence. 




The Class of 1993 wear their robes for the first time. 



i , "tii , "tit'''Tii'"i,i" , tii"'rn , "f!i , "in 



167 



Student Life — 

Not Just a 
Resident's Sport 



Smiles . . . studying 
. . . and food all make 
up our own Commuter 
Cafeteria located 
across from the Resi- 
dence Cafeteria in the 
College Center. But is 
the Commuter Cafe 
just another chow stop 
or is it a big part of 
the college experi- 
ence for many stu- 
dents? 

The Cafe is a com- 
mon meeting area for 
commuter students as 
well as for resident 
students. It's a great 
place to grab that 
needed caffeine in the 
morning or some tasty 
fast food any time of 



the day. Students can 
either eat inside on 
one of the tables or 
outside on the picnic 
tables in the Lower 
Sandbox. 

For most commut- 
ers, the Snackbar is 
more than simply a 
quick stop. It also 
serves as one of the 
easiest places to start 
friendships as well as 
to catch up on the lat- 
est campus news. 
Many read or study in 
between classes and 
catch a fast lunch. 
Some play cards, talk, 
or hang around with 
their friends. A Gate- 
post or two can usu- 



CAHPUSt 




ally be found being 
opened and read here. 
It is also here that 
many students find 
out about campus 
events from the big 
signs posted on the 
walls. Others relax and 
enjoy the weekly en- 
tertainment which 
SUAB Daytime pro- 
vides. 

By its many uses 
and by the large num- 
bers of students and 
faculty which gathers 
here throughout the 
day, the Commuter 
Cafe has become a 
central part of a com- 
muter's day. 



168 






□ 





169 






93 Days Left 



A snowy night in February turned into 
one of the hottest nights of the year 
thanks to Senior Countdown. The Class of 
1993, with the help of FSC favorites, "The 
Cape Cod Travelling All-Stars," partied the 
night away at this annual event, which 



marked the start of the 93-day cour 
down 'til graduation. Seniors got a chan 
to stump the band and sing along to th 
favorite songs. It was a night that no o 
will forget. 




'And they were singing, Bye Bye Miss American Pie 



Dawn Mays was having the time of her life. 



170 







M 

■ 



A member of the band encourages the crowd to clap 
along. 





J m «■ IHL 



Patti, Cheri and Heather enjoy the party. 
Jen and Melissa sing along with the band. 



171 



Oh What A Night!! 

The Omni Parker House Hotel kicked in to high gear. The D.s 

was the setting for this years Com- kept the party going with mus: 

mencement Ball. This "Black Tie that got everyone dancing. Tl» 

Affair" had everyone up out of Boston skyline proved to be tl» 

their seats and dancing. A talented perfect backdrop for this mem 

jazz ensemble entertained every- rable night, 
one during, after which the night 




The dance floor was hopping all night long. 



mm 



A view of the dance floor. 

Amy Harmon and her date take a break 
from dancing to enjoy the music. 



p 



172 




Mike, Roberta, Matt, Donna and Dan en- 
joy the festivities. 



173 



■ 



V* 




174 











175 






Think back for a moment, way back, four maybe five years (maybe more). Remember freshman 

year or even your first day at FSC? Do you remember how you felt? Maybe your were scared or 

perhaps a little anxious. Remember wondering if you would make it to graduation? By 

sophomore year you had overcome those feelings and by junior year you were an "old pro" at 

college life ( sneaking a sandwich past Frieda in the cafe or finding a parking space when you 

were late for your 8:30 or even making it to your 8:30). We all suffered through the stressful 

times: term papers, finding four classes, late night cram sessions and even Thursday nights. No 

matter what happened, didn't it seem to be a relatively carefree time? Maybe because then May 

1993 seemed to be an eternity away. Now, it has come and gone and you are probably wondering 

where it all went. Perhaps even those same feelings that you experienced as a freshman have come 

back, only now for different reasons. No longer are you afraid of making friends or fitting in. 

You're not anxious about passing an exam or taking the right classes. Now you may be anxious 

about finding a job or graduate school. Maybe you're anxious about stepping outside the safe 

environment of a college campus and stepping into the "real world." During the four years spent at 

FSC I have experienced many good times as well as bad times. I have struggled through what 

may have seemed like some of the most difficult moments in my life. I faced many challenges. I 

accepted those challenges and made it through. I know that this is only the beginning and that 

there are many more challenges down the road but this time it is different. Now, I am no longer 

scared. Now that I look back at the time I have spent at Framingham State College I know that I 

couldn't be better prepared for what lies ahead. I feel confident and ready to take that first step into 

the "real world" and meet those challenges head on. I am also confident that you too can take that 

step. The only way to succeed is to believe in yourself. The following is a poem by Susan 

Mitchell that I believe says it all. 

Believe that you are far finer 

than you ever dare to imagine; 

Believe that you can be 

more than you have ever dreamed; 

Believe that you have more courage 

than you can see; 

Believe that you are far stronger 

than your fears have allowed you to know; 

Believe that you can survive more 

than you think anyone can; 

Believe that you can love more fully 

than you ever thought your heart would allow; 

Believe that you are truly more unique and special 

than you have allowed yourself to acknowledge; 

Believe that you can live this life more nobly 

and fully and joyfully than you have ever dared to reach for. 

Good luck in all that you do and always believe that anything is possible. 

Beckie Clairmont 

President, Class of 1993 



176 




Robert C. Ackerman 

Politics 

Laverne R. Agard 

Business Administration 

Pamela M. Alden 

English 

G.E. Atexandropoulou 

Economics 



Penelope Alexandropoulou 

Economics 

Sharon L. Alley 

Business Administration 

Amy M. Amenta 

Sociology 

Kristen M. Anderson 

Psychology 



Daniel R. Andonian 

History 

Kristine M. Anger 

Psychology 

Jennifer G. Annesi 

English 

Kristi L. April 

Business Administration 



Amy Ardizzoni 

Psychology 

Diana M. Arnold 

Psychology 

Pamela D. Austin 

Sociology 

Robyn L. Bailey 

Business Administration 



Tracy A. Balabanis 

Communications Arts 

Kimberly B. Balkus 

English 

Thomas M. Banaszewski 

Elementary Education 

Christopher R. Banville 

Politics 



Louis C. Basquiat. Jr. 
Business Administration 
Kevin M. Bastien 
Geography 
Kerry A. Batte 
Elementary Education 
David A. Bedore 
Business Administration 



177 






Raymond N. Beech, III 

Philosophy 

Kristen R. Bell 

Psychology 

Maryanne Belmonte 

Communications Arts 

Aimee M. Bergeron 

Geography 



Daniel A. Bernazzani 

History 

Jessica L. Bicchieeri 

Clothing & Textiles 

Maria K. Bigelow 

Sociology 

Romuald Blanchard 

Business Administration 



Laurie A. Blatchford 

Geography 

Valerie Lynn Bolduc 

Communications Arts 

Lisa M. Bonsey 

Psychology 

Timothy S. Boothroyd 

Business Administration 



Laura J. Boucher 

Consumer & Family Studies 

Sharon M. Boudreau 

Elementary Education 

Ghislaine D. Bourdon 

Art 

Shannon M. Bourget 

Business Administration 



Dennis "Skippy" Bray 

Elementary Education 

Melissa E. Brennan 

Spanish 

Kristin E. Broden 

Sociology 

Natalie L. Brodsky 

Clothing & Textiles 



Laurie E. Brooks 

Psychology 

Dominique M. Brown 

Clothing & Textiles 

Shawn M. Brown 

Politics 

Ann C. Bruha 

Psychology 




178 




Margaret E. Burke 

Sociology 
Stacia R. Burke 
Business Administration 
Karen E. Byrne 
Elementary Education 
Jennifer A. Calleri 
Business Administration 



Cynthia L. Campbell 

Art 

Steven Capobianco 

Economics 

Paul A. Capone 

Geography 

Wendy A. Capraro 

Elementary Education 



Kelly L Casillo 

Clothing & Textiles 

Jennifer M. Chaffee 

Sociology 

Sandra J. Chalmers 

Art 

Chantelle M. Charbonnier 

English 



Anne M. Charlton 
Elementary Education 
Joan E. Chatfield 
Consumer £ Family Studies 
Kerrie L. Chiasson 
Elementary Education 
Jennifer A. Child 
Elementary Education 



Michelle A. Christi 

Elementary Education 

Rebecca L. Clairmont 

English 

Andrea S. Cohen 

Clothing & Textiles 

Erin L. Coleman 

Sociology 



Christopher P. Collins 

Art 

Mary-Beth Collins 

Elementary Education 
Melissa Y. Comeau 
Clothing & Textiles 
Melissa J. Conmay 

Sociology 



179 



Erica J. Conti 

Early Childhood Education 

Douglas I. Cooper 

Communication Arts 

Heather M. Corkery 

Communication Arts 

Gina M. Corticelli 

Business Administration 



Kevin M. Cosgrove 

Food & Nutrition 

John F. Cox 

Communication Arts 

Lauren D. Coyle 

Psychology 

Cathleen C. Cummings 

Communications Arts 



Kimberly E. Curtis 

Early Childhood Education 

Lynne M. D'Aloia 

Psychology 

Nadine L. D'Aniello 

Sociology 

Carol A. DaCruz 

Elementary Education 



Lisa M. Daigle 

Psychology 

Marianne D'Amico 

Communications Arts 

Lori Ann Dawson 

Art 

Lisa M. DeChellis 

Clothing & Textiles 



Robert G. Desharnais 

Communication Arts 

Lynn A. Desmarais 

Early Childhood Education 

Catherine C. Dewar 

Business Administration 

Joan H. DiGesse 

Elementary Education 



Dsavdarides Dimitris 

Psychology 

William J. Dion 

Business Administration 

Joseph M. Doherty 

Sociology 

Jill M. Dolan 

Sociology 



i^fti'lr 








^B^i^*^' 1 * ^1 




^M \ ><m 




4^K vlH 




wK? ^w 







fc« 


' HT \ 













180 










S x 






», ' 


■s^v^--« 








^1 




Jm. 




Br 


1 TV 


j^H 


I^Ri 



'*~- > ■■- 




m m 


& £_ __ ^H 







r ai'ff^^ 






Br ** 












1 £ 






Julie M. Dougherty 

Consumer & Family Studies 
Michele I. Duguay 
Business Administration 
Julie A. Dunlap 
Business Administration 
Julie A. Dyer 
Psychology 



Linda D. Edwards 

Sociology 

Roberta A. Edwards 

Clothing S Textiles 

Susan J. Ernest 

Mathematics 

Scott E. Faessler 

Sociology 



Cynthia R. Farina 

Consumer & Family Studies 
Julie L. Ferris 
Clothing & Textiles 
Dianne C. Feeley 
Mathematics 
Lee Ann Ferrari 
Clothing & Textiles 



Matthew E. Fertig 

Business Administration 

Harrison A. Fitch 

Sociology 

Christine E. Flamand 

Mathematics 

Lisa A. Fleming 

Early Childhool Education 



Constantina Floros 

Elementary Education 

Michelle Floyd 

Psychology 

Kathryn A. Flueckiger 

English 

Colleen M. Flynn 

Elementary Education 



Jennifer J. Flynn 

Communications Arts 

Kim M. Fontecchio 

Geography 

Sarah M. Frederics 

Early Childhood Education 

Andrea Furia 

Psychology 



181 



Debra J. Gadsden 

Early Childhood Education 

Edward M. Galante, Jr. 

Politics 

Kelly Ann Galante 

Biology 

Evelyn K. Gambaccini 

Art 



Christine M. Gannon 

History 

Christine D. Gardner 

Communication Arts 

Barry C. Garside 

Mathematics 

John H. Gaston 

Art 



Doreen N. Gentile 

Spanish 

Kathleen A. Geraghty 

Elementary Education 

Natasha K. Gernhard 

Biology 

Michele L. Gilmore 

English 



Amanda J. Golden 

Consumer & Family Studies 

Jeffrey S. Goldman 

History 

Kenneth C. Goran 

Food & Nutrition 

David Gordon 

Biology 



Richard Govoni 

Business Administration 

Michael A. Gravel 

Communication Arts 

Karin M. Grover 

Clothing & Textiles 

Cindy Beth Buyette 

Geography 



David James Halloran 

Sociology 

Nicole L. Hamel 

Early Childhood Education 

Amy C. Harmon 

Sociology 

Christopher J. Hazel 

Communication Arts 




m * 




■ A 




M 

3m~ \.m 




182 





•' mm "*"^|b 

MZ « 







ttttk 


P^S 






'' ^^^^ 




Jennifer L. Healy 

Early Childhood Education 

Michael R. Hebert 

Politica 

Aimee L Heidtmann 

Art 

Mark E. Heimberg 

Communication Arts 



Monica D. Hellweg 
Food % Nutrition 
Terri A Hetherington 
Art 

Kristin L. Heyman 
Psychology 
Jennifer Lynn Hogan 
Food & Nutrition 



Donald R. Hoover 

Business Administration 

Darnell M. Horton 

Politics 

Andrea E. Irving 

Psychology 

Pamela J. Jennings 

Elementary Education 



Jennifer K. Jesser 
Business Administration 
Tracy J. Jette 
Communication Arts 
Johanna Kennedy 
French 

Alfred B. Johnson 
English 



Alice N. Johnson 
Elementary Education 
Janet K. Johnson 
Business Administration 
Caroline A. Jones 
Consumer & Family Studies 
Marc E. Jordan 
English 



Michael J. Joy 
Business Administration 
Jennifer A. Judge 
Elementary Education 
Heath D. Karp 
Psychology 
Aurie-Sage Katz 
Psychology 



183 






Deborah S. Kearney 

Psychology 

Geraldine Keegan 

English 

Brian E. Kelley 

Art 

Valerie A. Kelley 

Politics 



Colleen P. Kelley 

Psychology 

Robin L. Kemerer 

History 

Deborah J. Kendall 

Business Administration 

Marianne Kennedy 

Clothing & Textiles 



Elizabeth King 

English 

Jayson F. King 

Sociology 

Leah R. King 

Clothing & Textiles 

Jeanne M. Kinsman 

Elementary Education 



Regina D. Kleiner 

Communication Arts 

Donna M. LaCerte 

Sociology 

Chantal A. LaFranchise 

Elementary Education 

Karen D. Lagerstrom 

Art 



Lee A. Landers 

Sociology 

Timothy L. Langhill 

Spanish 

Lillian M. Lambert 

Kelly A. Lawton 

Early Childhood Education 



Jennifer M. Leanues 

Sociology 

Bonnie J. Leeman 

Communication Arts 

James F. Leonard 

Geography 

Lori A. Lepori 

Psychology 







Fl«$a%.. 




A 


H 






^Br^fc^ 1 


mm 



4I P^ * \s 




Pp|^ 




miiid£fc" 1 




[L^-^J 


m' 


~\ 


■ 






5* A 



184 







Marci Lynn Levitan 

English 

Cynthia Lichtenstein 

Magdalene Jofi Likine 

Communication Arts 

Tracy M. Linehan 

English 



Carolyn M. Lisauskas 
Consumer & Family Studies 
Arleen F. Longo 
Psychology 
Julie B. Lucia 
Communication Arts 
James F. Lynch 
Biology 



Jennifer J. Lynch 

Psychology 

Josephine F. Lynch 

History 

Eileen C. Macinnis 

Psychology 

Holly E. MacDonald 

Clothing § Textiles 



Julie E. Maguire 
Mathematics 
Kristie M. Mailloux 
Business Administration 
Christopher F. Maioli 
Politics 
Sandra Mak 
Sociology 



Kelly Ann Mannering 

Spanish 

Charles H. Maragianis 

Business Administration 

John V. Marino 

Business Administration 

Nicole A. Marotta 

Politics 



Christine A. Mauretti 

Sociology 

Dawn N. Mays 

Sociology 

Christopher Mazzarelli 

Economics 

Renee M. McKeeman 

Communication Arts 



185 



Paul M. McPhail 

Communication Arts 

Christopher P. McPhee 

English 

Michele M. McCaie 

Food & Nutrition 

John L. McCarthy 

English 



Tami L. McGuire 

Psychology 

Ann P. McLaughlin 

Elementary Education 

Thomas Joseph Meehan 

Biology 

Jacqueline A. Micklay 

Psychology 



Debbie Marie Milan 

Sociology 

Lynn M. Milone 

Economics 

Susan M. Minnuci 

Art 

Carolyn Ann Mis 

History 



Lois Ann Moalli 

Clothing & Textiles 

Sean C. Moekler 

Sociology 

Pamela J. Moline 

Elementary Education 

Kathleen G. Molloy 

Psychology 



Susan B. Molloy 

Psychology 

Jennifer L. Moniz 

Clothing £ Textiles 

Michelle K. Moore 

Elementary Education 

Manuel Morais 

Business Administration 



Kiersten J. Moratzka 

History 

Jill A. Morelli 

Elementary Education 

Kevin P. Moriarty 

History 

Kevin M. Morris 

Business Administration 




186 




Stacy L. Morris 

Communication Arts 

James J. Morrissey 

Psychology 

Karen A. Morrissey 

Consumer £ Family Studies 

Nicholas O. Moschouris 

Economics 



Michelle S. Mugg 

Art 

Kerri L. Mullen 

Early Childhood Education 

Jacqueline M. Murphy 

Business Administration 

Kathryn A. Murphy 

Early Childhood Education 



Marian H. Murphy 

Consumer S Family Studies 
Wahab Mustansir 
Business Administration 
Patricia Nee 
Sociology 
Shelly A. Nichols 
Consumer & Family Studies 



Jay A. Nicoletti 

Psychology 

Sakai Noriko 

Art 

Rene J. Norquay 

Biology 

Joyce E. Nunnally 

Psychology 



Cheryl O'Connell 

Geography 

Christine M. O'Mera 

Business Administration 

Kathleen A. Ohlson 

English 

Stacy Ostis 

Business Administration 



Kevin M. Packard 
Biology 

Janine M. Paglia 
Clothing & Textiles 
Karen Jeanne Pailler 
Business Administration 
Karen L. Palsic 
Elementary Education 



187 



Tracy E. Panuschka 

Clothing & Textiles 

Thomas A. Pappalardo 

Business Administration 

Patricia A. Paquette 

Elementary Education 

Tina M. Paquin 

Consumer & Family Studies 



Tracey L Pare 

Psychology 

Jennifer J. Parsons 

Communication Arts 

Jennifer J. Passus 

Elementary Education 

Kelli A. Pastor 

Elementary Education 



Joseph M. Pelland 

Business Administration 

Alice L. Pepper 

Early Childhood Education 

Edward J. Pescaro 

English 

David M. Petrie 

English 



Laurie M. Pinkham 

Art 

Maria C. Pititto 

Clothing & Textiles 

Erika Lynne Pitt 

Early Childhood Education 

Eileen M. Plank 

Clothing & Textiles 



Justin S. Piatt 

Business Administration 

Lori A. Pomfred 

Elementary Education 

Cindy A. Pope 

Sociology 

Gary T. Powers 

Psychology 



Amy M. Prince 

Clothing & Textiles 

Emile N. Provost 

History 

Heather J. Pupa 

Psychology 

Mark V. Quattrocchi 

Communication Arts 




188 





Melissa A. Quinn 

Psychology 

Jason P. Raisner 

Elementary Education 

Paula C. Raposo 

Art 

Carey Remondini 

Elementary Education 



Peter L. Ricci 

Sociology 

Brooks Evan Rice 

History 

Inta L. Richters 

Business Administration 

Denise M. Roach 

Clothing & Textiles 



Robert W. Lane 
Business Administration 
Deborah L. Roberts 
Clothing § Textiles 
Rebecca M. Rode 
Clothing & Textiles 
Sandy Rodriguez 
Elementary Education 



Sheila M. Rogers 
Elementary Education 
Michael P. Roseen 
Philosophy 
Linnea J. Salie 
Clothing & Textiles 
Laura C. Samalis 
Sociology 



Jennifer A. Sanders 

Psychology 

Lori A. Santacroce 

Business Administration 

Christopher G. Savickis 

Politics 

Linda A. Scarborough 

Clothing § Textiles 



Dawn Lee Scholland 
Mathematics 
Priscilla L. Schroder 
English 

Robert G. Scott 
Economics 
Colleen A. Sears 
Art 



189 





John G. Seda 




Clothing & Textiles 




Tracie A. Seder 




Geography 




Heather J. Shapazian 




Sociology 




Deborah Ann Shargel 




Psychology 




Sandra P. Sharon 


Early 


Childhood Education 




Holly Shurick 




Elementary Education 




Cheryl A. Silva 


Early 


Childhood Education 




Frank 1. Silveira 




Economics 




Hollis M. Silver 


Early 


Childhood Education 




Jennifer A. Silverman 




Psychology 




Anne M. Simard 




Mathematics 




Julie A. Simpson 




Food & Nutrition 




Cynthia A. Skerry 


Early 


Childhood Education 




Brenda Leigh Sloane 




Sociology 




Cameron C. Smith 




Communication Arts 




Scott A. Smith 


Business Administration 




Julie N. Snodgrass 




Biology 




Taitia L. Sobocienski 




Psychology 




Suzanne Spinale 




English 




Karen J. Steele 




Clothing & Textiles 




Susan M. Steere 




Food & Nutrition 




Andrea M. Steinmetz 


Business Administration 




Matthew R. Stockwell 


Business Administration 




Tanya Stockelmann 


Early 


Childhood Education 



190 





Kerin Lynn Strathdee 




English 




Janet L. Stymest 




Psychology 




Lisa Sutton 




Communication Arts 




Therese J. Sweeney 




Business Administration 




Patti M. Tacardo 


1 


English 




Renee M. Taft 




English 




Terry Lea Tatro 




Clothing S Textiles 




Kelly A. Thompson 




English 




Sally S. Tolosko 




Clothing & Textiles 




Joanne E. Tomershea 




Psychology 




Mario J. Travers 




History 




Glen M. Tynan 




Politics 




Amie R. Uckerman 




Spanish 




Julie N. Vacca 




Early Childhood Education 




Lisa A. Vellante 




Elementary Education 




Ann-Marie Viscusi 




Elementary Education 




Larina E. Vollans 




i Business Administration 




Tonia P. Walle 




Business Administration 




Christian H. Waller 


1 


History 




Brian M. Walsh 




History 




Daniel J. Walsh 




Business Administration 




Sara T. Watson 




Communication Arts 


1 


Brenda L. Wells 




Elementary Education 




Cindy F. Wexler 




Early Childhood Education 









191 



Kimberly A. Wezowicz 

Elementary Education 

Gary B. Whitaker 

Sociology 

Jennifer E. Wilcox 

Philosophy 

Jeffrey C. Willey 

Chemistry 



Lori A. Williams 

Business Administration 

Diane Lee Willson 

English 

Meredith L. Winslow 

Early Childhood Education 

Coburn James Winthrop 

History 



Michelle M. Wright 

Elementary Education 

Rie Yasui 

Communication Arts 

Monica Alica Yates 

Sociology 

Michael J. Zaccardi 

Communication Arts 




CONGRATULATIONS 
AND BEST WISHES TO 

THE CLASS OF 1993 
FROM THE DIAL STAFF 



192 




193 



Camera Shy Graduates 



Art 

Dean Robert Bubello 
Sara Hamilton Edney 
Sarah Louise Linn 
John Paul Martunelli 
Doreen Moscillo-Gilchrest 
Wendy Eileen Rennie 
Stacy Jean Rodenberger 
Noriko Sakai 
John David Walkonen 
Christopher Francis Willis 

Communication Arts 

Andrew Fredrick Aldous 
Alyssa Almeida 
Debra Ann Atherton 
Julia Catherine Christopher 
AnnMarie Consrantine 
Kathleen Ann Daley 
Chris Fernald 
Corinna Toni Guarino 
Tina Marie Kazlanckus 
Alfred Francis Lagor III 
Laurie Ann McGrath 
Kevin Barry Molloy 
Rafael Fernando Monserrate 
Anthony Vincent Monterotti 
Stacy Lee Morris 
Kimberly Ann Oliver 
Lisa S Sayess 
Dietrich Schindler 

Economics 
Andrea Assimakos 
Dorothy Barr-Potty 



Carolyn Regina Checani 
Jeffery Allan Douglas 
Jennifer Simpson Fodor 
Jeffery P Garvey 
Mark Alan Gedrich 
Linda P Hiort 
Laurie Jena Inderesano 
Evan M Irsrealson 
Eric David Kaplin 
Pamela A Kelly 
Stacy Ann Larimore 
Patrick Joseph Maloney 
Carole Ann McCoy 
Michael Paul McDermott 
Sandra Ng 

John Joseph O'Brien III 
Lisa Marie Olbrys-Zajac 
Mark Kenneth Richter 
Donna Lee Secular 
Beverlay A Wolff 

English 

Heather Anne Barett 
Michael B Baum 
Kerry Marie Conway 
David Adam Cooper 
Ann Margaret Cronin 
Anthony Francis Dulong Jr. 
Craig Allen Fitzgerald 
Deborah Lee Hanscom 
Cynthia Lynn Jochim 
Timothy Robert Lauer 
Elinor Theresa Moakley 
Melissa Anne Montouri 
Kathleen Ann Ohlson 




Cheri Ann Paquet 
Keri Lyn Perreault 
Ronald Douglas Perrin 
Michael Joseph Ruggieri Jr. 
Jennifer Lynn Sabadosa 
Andrey L Scott 
Karen Amrie Souza 
Christina L Trode 
Edward James Turner 
Kelle Ann Walsh 
Lance Arther Williams 

Geography 

John Anthony Grupposo 

David Edward McKearney 

History 

Deborah Grace Bergins 
James Winthrop Coburn 
Kenn Thomas Coviello 
Jonathan Blake Fuller 
Elizabeth R Hobson 
Linda M Jones 
Dorothy Ann Krause 
Hanna Agerskov Lindgren 
Eileen Barbara McDeed 
Joey Von Moretz 
Brett Mulvey 
David Ralph Rand 
Philip Thomas Van Arnam 

Liberal Studies 
Mary Lou Dixson Abbott 
Shelia Crowell 
Cheryln Frost Gates 
Diana Wise Gilman 








194 






Philip John Lentoni 
Sandra Ann Lewman 
Anthony Vitale 

Philosophy 

Eugene Joseph Arcand III 
I Karen Ann Brown 
i Raymond Milton Buck III 
I Paul James Deshler 

Jennifer Edith Wilcox 

I Politics 

Michael Davis 
I Philip Joseph Eramo Jr. 
i Donna Lynn Sutkus 
! Lisa Valerie Whealan 

I Psychology 

! Frank Joseph Amelia 

Patricia M Armstrong 

Jennifer Lynn Belden 
f Kimberly Sue Berry 

Jennifer Ann Bertolami 
y Richard Charles Botting III 

Lisa Anne Bousquet 

Linda Lee Brown 
I Elizabeth Ann Carpluk 
J Jay J Choi 
I Kristen Ann Colleran 
I Deborah A Falzone 
ft Mary M Faulk 
P Peter James Frost 
K Kimberley Payne Hannan 
L Lisa Anne Harris 
. Catherine Mary Hayes 

Gail M Heiser 




Nadine Marie Howe 
Christine L Irwin 
Michelle Fay Isenstadt 
Jacquelyn Jean Jeneral 
Virginia Leslie Keyes 
Linda Ann Kunst 
Rebecca Lynne Loomis 
Patricia Margaret MacDonald 
Jennifer Lynn Marqus 
Lynne Anne Marsolais 
William Henry McCarthy III 
Carol A McMoin 
Stephen Mark McKallagat 
Scott J Michelson 
Pamela Jane Nelson 
Joleen Michelle Nevers 
Diane Catherine O'Brien 
Francis L Pladt 
Kelli E Prior 
Susan Marie Rua 
Helen Theresa Sammarco 
Eric Matthew Severi 
Fortune Tendal Sithole 
Rosanna Timperlo 
Jennifer Anne Trolano 
Dimtrios Tsavdarides 
David Lord Vertuca 
Tammy Ward-Gallagher 

Sociology 
Ruth E Abreu 
Laura-Gene Barrett 
Lisa Ann Brovelli 
Mary Alice Cavenaugh 
Bernice B Conti 
Kevin John Cullen 




Amy Elizabeth DiBari 
Courtney Dillon 
Lisa Ann Disley 
Jessica Helen Drogin 
Ellen Eldridge 
William P Garbett 
Heidi Jeanne Hasselbaum 
Jeffery Charles Horwitz 
Yollanda Jones 
Charles W Keefe 
Susan M Kennedy 
Christopher LaForest 
Christopher Paul Macrina 
Robert James Mahoney 
Deborah Elizabeth McKeever 
Kevin Paul McLane 
Michelle Denise Melia 
Holli Alandra Moore 
Amrianne Murphy 
Jennifer Marie Palcanica 
Lawrence Plumer Jr 
James Andre President 
Robyn M Rizzo 
Brenda Marie Soucy 
Paul Francis Sullivan 
Andrea Jean Swantak 
Steven John Sweet 
Caroline Deborah Ubaldino 
Doreen Anne Woodside 
Mark Christopher Zona 

Spanish 

Glenda Dawn Bourque 
Melissa Grace Fiske 
Joan Elaine Lobban 
Douglas Dinh Tran 









195 



Biology 

Michele Lyn Barry 
Laura Ann Callow 
Jane Colonna-Romano 
Wendy B Corbin 
Margaret Ann Fielding 
Lynne Ann Hartwell 
Christopher Scott Knight 
Cheryl A Lefebvre 
Tamera Dian Pierce 
Heater Lynn Young 

Business Administration 

Derek John Almeida 
Thomas Leonard Cardosi 
Joseph F Currier 
Robert Allen Delong 
Katherine Dewolf 
Michael Lawrence DiPalma 
Michael C Doane 
Edward Charles Herrera 
Yael Jacquel 
William Thomas Klein 
Greg Gordon Landry 
Henry Greenbough Long 
Daniel J Lucey 
Ruth L McKiee 
James Scott Mowbray 
Tina Ann Muther 
Kevin Basil O'Connor 
Lisa Jean Orsi 



James Francis Qualter 
Julie Simonds 
Gail Marie Strassheim 
Lawrence B Stucci 
Robert P Sullivan 
Muntansir Wahab 

Chemistry 

John Stephen Benco 
Elaine Margaret Brunnock 
Craig Lawrence Ghelli 
Amy Talcott Humphery 
Stephen Oswald Krause 
Forest Michael White 

Clothing & Textiles 
Christine Mariee Bastien 
Earl J Battle 
Kristen Marie Blythe 
Heather Marie Bove 
Andrea Jane Coffy 
Heather Elsa Conley 
Toni Kara Frulla 
Valerie Lillian Gilfeather 
Angela Jones 
Robin Hope Kuperstien 
Maritza Marquez 
Lynn Ann McNiff 
Elizabeth Medeiros-Mendonca 
Claire Marie Moynihan 
Kristine Marie Parker 



Lyn Susan Silverman 
Erin Patricia Sullivan 
Cheryl Elizabeth Tobichuck 

Computer Science 
Aristides Athanasopoulos 
George Barreto 
Nicholas John Hamawl 
Terrence Joseph McCann 
Bruce David McMarthy 
Kimberly Anne Paternoster 
Peter Anthony Rawlings 
Thomas C Reed 
VenKateshwer Reedy Rekula 
Brian Keith Robideau 

Consumer & Family Studies 
Nicole M Bessette 
Nichelle Stacey Burkey 
Joan Evelyn Chatfield 
Jodi Lynne Gerber 
Dixie Anna Herbst 
Sandra J Hilton 
Cathryn Anne Karmeris 
Jennifer Jayne Spinelli 
Tamera Marie Sullivan 
Sharon Arleen Volpe 

Earth Science 
Ara John Kalayjian 
Joseph P Morreale Jr. 






196 





oot & Nutrition 
auren C Baldini 
lien Ann Barry 
arlene Marie Clarke 
len Marie Daley 
eborah Sargent Donovan 
Maria Catherine Higgins 
Lelia H Kronenberger 

k David Alan Nadreau 
Jamie Elizabeth O'Brien 
Patricia Frances Osborne 
Gregory A Schille 
E? Michelle Mary Smegal 
Robin Ann Taber 

E Food Science 

Frances Courtney Burwick 
Todd Michael Lococo 

Mathematics 

Maren Marie Denton-Muralik 
Susan Elizabeth Martin 
Jody Robert Overland 

Media Communications 
Brett J Bausk 
Ernest William Benoit 
Laureen Bukoski 

Medical Technology 
Karen Frances Wojcik 




Nursing 

Judith Ann Armstrong 
Joan K Bernard 
Mary Louise Clinton 
Mildred Evelyn Curley 
Stephanie Amy Porter 
Lynne K Rhesume 
Sara Michelle Sloan 
Suzanne Nye Talbot 
Jacquelyn Marie Tyman 
Richard Mark Wardop 
Jyane Ellen Wheeler 

Early Childhood Education 

Suzanne Elizabeth Baggan 
Jennifer Lee Bell 
Dana Michelle Bernis 
Donna A Blue 
Jennifer Mary Convery 
Jane C Cronin 
Susan E Crowley 
Lea Marie D'Amore 
Allison Lee Davis 
Robin Anne DeSalvo 
Jennifer Ann Deveaux 
Kimberly Curtis Donaldson 
Jennifer Dale Duggan 
Janine marie Gillis 
Robin S Marris 
Kristen Anne Ineson 
Patricia Ann O'Donnell 
Maureen Teresa Tobin 



Christina Mary Weed 
Beth Alyson Wyman 

Elementary Education 

Sahron Ann Ablondi 
Rose Marie Anne Barrett 
Richard Joseph Bayramshian Jr. 
Mary Catherine Bloomer 
Ann Elizabeth Bonner 
Elizabeth Frances Brandenstein 
Kerrie Lynn Chiasson 
Jennifer Ann Child 
Michelle Ann Christie 
Jan Bronwyn Crowley 
Lynn Ann Dube 
Paulette Antionette Gaul 
Elizabeth Alexandra Hall 
Kathryn Margaret Keaveney 
Kelly Ann Loynd 
Noreen Catherine Miline 
Deborah Moschella 
Melissa Ann Schumann 
Karen Marie Sullivan 
Kimberly Ann Wallen 






Senior Week 
1993 



It's Almost the End of The Road 

After taking their last fi- 
nal, the seniors celebratd 
during the Senior Week 
events. The week started 
off with an overnight trip to 
Pufferbellies where stu- 
dents played volleyball 
games or just hung out. Next 
was a party at Maximus 
where the seniors danced 
the night away. Thursday 
brought graduation re- 
hearsal and a Pub night 
where everyone watched 
the final episode of Cheers. 
The week was capped off 
with a trip to Boston to 
watch the Red Sox beat the 
Yankees. A good time was 
had by all, for this was their 
week. 




SGA VP Shawn Brown dances the 
night away at Pufferbellies. 



1992 Pres. Joe Lee joins the Class 
of 1993 for the Red Sox game. 





Top, a few seniors take a break from a volleyball game. 
Smile girls. Just a few days left 'til graduation. 



198 



Dan "The Man" celebrates with Class Advisor Mike 
Goodwin. 




•** 






Ann S Kim are Ready to Go. 

Volleyball was one of the many things to do at Puf- 
ferbellies. 









199 














' Hi 


• 








L *t *] " 





The contestants for the night's hot bod contest. 
This was a time for friends to get together and relax. 



■TV 



-I 



** 



J 



V^f 



g^, 



200 



/ 



♦ * 



«. 




201 



■ 




The Red Sox Win One For FSC 




Athletic dept. Grad Asst. Kavanaugh enjoys the game. 
The Red Sox get set to beat the Yankees. 



202 





Ann S her friends discuss the finer 
points of the game. 

Fenway Park, home of the Red Sox. 




203 



• • 



••••«••• 



••••«•••••*•••• 



Robyn & Brian join the candle light procession at the beginning of the ceremoi . 



0) 



73 
Si O 




Before the grand ceremony 
of graduation there is a small- 
er gathering called Baccalau- 
reate. Here the graduates 
come together for one final 
goodbye with those loved ones 
who have meant the most to 
them during their years at Fra- 
mingham State. Parents, rela- 
tives, and friends watched the 
graduates file into Dwight Au- 
dioturium during the Cande- 
light Procession. Everyone was 
welcomed by Vice President 
Marianne D'Amico. After this 
there were readings and songs 
by class members and other 
FSC students. The ceremony 
ended with the exchanging of 
flowers by class members as a 
token of thanks to those who 
helped them along the way. 
Many tears were shed but they 
were tears of joy and excite- 
ment for what lied ahead. 



• • 



• • 



Karen Palsic recited the Poem 
Man in The Glass" 



The 




Dan Andonian reflected over his last 
four years. 



Advisor Mike Goodwin speaks to i« 
class of 1993. 



204 




Sr3 ♦ - •-. .5 * * 




205 






Time to Say Goodbye 



Rick Skehan sang "You've Got a Friend" and "This 
is the Time to Remember" 

Karyn LeBlanc performed "Wind Beneath My Wings" 
and "One Moment in Time" 

Becky and Marianne exchange flowers and emo- 
tions. 




Members of the Class of '93 stand before the tree 
they planted on the Village Green. 

Now is the time to share flowers, thanks, and hugs. 

Nicole Marrota wipes away a tear during the ex- 
change of flowers. 




206 



irianne D'Amico starts the traditional exchange 
flowers. 



The Class of 1993 Board: Maria Bigelow, Sue Gara- 
bowski (Advisor), Wendy Caparo, Joe Dorhety, Julie 
Farris, Cheryl Silva, Dawn Mays, Beckie Clairmont, 
Mike Goodwin (Advisor), Marianne D'Amico, Dan 
Andonian. 




207 



Ladies S Gentlemen, 
The Class of 1993 



Valedictorian Jody Overland speaks to the Claj / 



Four, plus, years of work all came down 
to one moment, Graduation. In the begin- 
ning it seemed so far away, but the closer 
it came the more exciting it was. The cer- 
emony took place on May 23, 1993, on the 
Village Green. Family and friends gath- 
ered together to join the students in this 
happy moment. Commencement speaker 
was Patricia McGovern, who spoke about 



the importance of public higher educa- 
tion. Honorary degrees were conferred 
on Former Biology Professor Dr. Dana Jost, 
who received a standing ovation from the 
students in that department, and FSC 
Alumni Jeffery Stetson, who wrote the 
play "The Meeting." It was a moment few 
of the class will ever forget. 



W 




The Class of 1993 together as a group for the last 
time. 

The Alumni singers perform the College Hymn. 




Evalyn Gambaccini and Dawn Mays receive their 
degrees. 

FSC Alumni Jeffery Stetson receives an honorary 
degree. 





209 






Former FSC Biology Professor Dr. Dana Jost re- 
ceives his honorary degree. 




Beckie Clairmont gives her final speech as class 
president. 

fc. Commencement speaker Patricia McGovern re- 
ceives an honorary degree. 



211 




m 



v 




213 



■ 



ADVERTISEMENTS 



P 



atronage comes in all 
shapes and sizes. It is also 
the product of well-meant 
wishes for success. The 
1993 Dial Yearbook staff 
wishes to thank the follow- 
ing individuals for their 
generous support of 
Framingham State College's 
production of I993's year- 
book, "The Gold Standard." 





'^ -mm 





(Dear %errie 

Congratulations on a 

job zoettdone. 

Love Mom, (Dad, 

Joey, (Bitty & <Ba6y 



AVnne Sim aril 

Congratulations 
Tou Did lit! 

ILove Horn 



r 



C^ov\Qra\i\\a.\\ov\s, A^eltssa! 



)/o\a continue, to make us proud. 



L 



ove. 



L. 



]\Aom, Dcxd, Sl Kris+en 



Christopher- 

You stand in my shoes 27 years later 

(mom a graduate oT Class o! 1966) 

We are so proud oT you today and always. 

Love 

mom, Dad, Rob, & Liz 



Congratulations Tanya I 

We are very proud of you and your 

accomplishments. You will be great in 

your future ventures. 

We all love you. 
Mom, Dad, & Kara 



Great Jlob> Amy! 

You should be as proud of yourself as we 

are of you. Now It's time to follow your 

dreams. 

Love ya lots! Mom, Dad & Kerri 



Congratulations Heather 
We are very proud of you for all 
Your Hard work and accomplish- 
ments 
Love, Mom, Dad, and 
Susan Corkery 



216 



Congratulations Pam, j 

I We are so proud of you! Remember you § 



1 can do all things through Christ who 
| Strangthens you. 

I Keep on Moving Don't Stop 

I We love you ...Always, Mom & Lana 



<arjn CoNqRATubvrioNS ancj Best WjsIhes 

We are so pROud of wIhat you Ihave deen adIe to 
do iN fouR years bEST of luck. 

WjtIh aII our Iove Moivi, Tom, Nana, 
Kevjn 



v 



©<wg?atufattott£ tyatti Sacatbo 

Love Mum, Dad, Shawn, Pierre 
and the Connolly Family 



Congratluations, Nichole 

We are all proud of you 

You made it with flying 

colors 

Love, Mom, Dad, Danielle, 

Samantha 



r 



Congratulations Mike 



~l 
I 



] We did it! | 

I Love, Mom, Dad, and Kathy I 

I I 

I I 



Jen Sanders 

We're Proud of You! 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



Congratulations 
Kelly Galante 

You Did It! 



WAY TOGO... 

LOVINIA, GANKLINER, 

SNERDLEYM 

LOVE YOU LOTS- MOM& DAD 
XXX-OOO 



Colleen M. Flynn 

We are very proud of your many 

accomplishments. May your future be 

filled with deserved success. 

We love you! Dad and Mom 



Nicole Lynn Hamel: 

Congratulations on a job well-done! 

We are proud of your accomplishments. 

Lots of Love! Mom, Dad & Monica 



Congratulat ions 



Love You Betsey 
Congrats - Mom & Dad King 



KiM' TO l0VE SOMEONE JS TO QJVE TEIEM 
ROOM ENOUqll TO QROW. 

ConqratuIatjons on a job weII cIoine! 
WItIh Iove & prjcIe- Mom, DacI, Zoe & JoeI 



217 



■I 



(fr 



% 



% 



Congratulations 
Rene'e Mckeeman 

You Passed The 

SHOUT TEST! 

Roll the Credits... 

GOOD LUCK 

Love, Dad, Mom, 

& Traci 



r 



DonaW: 

You did iT, you REAlly 

did rr!!!! We AlwAys I<new t^at • 

you could do iT, buT we were : 

not sure how loNq h would : 

• 

taI<e. : 

We're aII VERy pRoud of you. \ 

CoNqRATukrioNS ANd qood luclc 

AlwAys. 

We Love You. 

Mom, DAd, MJ, M&M ANd 

GRAMiviy 



PATRONS list 



The Ricahrd Lacerte Family 

Sharon Boudreau 

Mr & Mrs Erwin A. Mis 

William And Jeanne Gardner 

Thank you to all patrons for your 
generosity and support. You all 
helped make this book possible 

-The 1993 Dial Staff- 



# ^____.„ 




1 Lisa B. 


Congratulations 


on • 


• reaching your goal- 




a 


job well done! 




We 


're proud of you 




• Love, 


Mom, Dad & Chris ; 



r 



L 



LINDA^ 

YOU DID IT!!!!!! 

YOU FINALLY DID IT!!! 

CONGRATULATIONS 

Mom, DacI, Rho, CIharIje 



~i 



J 



x 




219 



II 



Honor Graduates 



Summa Cum Laude 
Sharon Marie Boudreau 
Kerry Marie Conway 
Cynthia Renne Farina 
Peter James Frost 
John Anthony Grupposo 
Mark Ernest Helmberg 
Kristin Lee Heyman 
Kelly Ann Mannering 
Patricia Mary O'Rawe 
Jody Robert Overland 
David Michael Petrie 
Stacy Jean Rodeberger 
Colleen Anne Sears 
AnnMarie Simard 
Lisa Lynette Sutton 
Kimberly Anne Weziwicz 
Foret Michael White 
Michelle Marie Wright 

Magna Cum Laude 

Alan Gene Albozek 
Jennifer Lee Bell 
Donna A Blue 
Ann Elizabeth Bonner 
Richard Charles Botting III 
Joanne Louise Clinton 
Jan Brownyn Crowley 
Jennifer Ann Deveaux 
Margaret Ann Fielding 
Jennifer Simpson Fodor 
Kelly Anne Galante 
Paulette Antoinette Gaul 
Corinna Toni Guarino 
Elizabeth Alexandra Hall 
Nicholas John Hamewi 
Nadine Marie Howe 
Angela Jones 
Robet William Lane 
Timothy Robert Lauer 
Josephine Frances Lynch 
Eileen C Maclnnis 
David Edward McKearney 
Elizabeth J Medeiros-Mendonca 
Susan Marie Minnucci 
Kathleen Grace Molloy 



Jennifer Lee Moniz 
Jill Ann Morelli 
Doreen L Monscillo-Gilchrest 
Jay Anthony Nicoletti 
Joyce Elizabeth Nunnally 
Patricia Frances Osbouren 
Patricia Ann Paquette 
Stephanie Mary Porter 
Heather J Pupa 
Dawn Lee Scholland 
Sandra P Sharon 
Suzanne Nye Talbot 
Lisa Anne Vellante 
David Lord Vertuca 
Tammy Ward-Gallagher 
Beth Allyson Wyman 
Heather Lynn Young 

Cum Laude 

Alyssa Almeida 

Judith Ann Armstrong 

Diana Marie Arnold 

Dorothy E Barr-Potty 

George Barreto 

Brett J Bausk 

John Stephen Benco 

Deborah Grace Bergins 

Joan K Bernard 

Jennifer Anne Betolami 

Romuaki Blanchard 

Kristen Marie Blythe 

Elizabeth Frances Brandenstein 

Karen Ann Brown 

Cynthia Lynn Campbell 

Wendy Anne Capraro 

Anne Marguerite Charlton 

Jennifer Ann Child 

Julia Catherine Christopher 

Charlene Marie Clarke 

Mary-beth Collins 

Jane Colonna-Romano 

Melissa Yvonne Comeau 

Heather Elsa Conley 

Erica JaneConti 

Jane C Cronin 

Kevin John Cullen 



I 



220 



1 



Marianne Carmella D'Amico 

Ellen Marie Daly 

Lori Anne Dawson 

Lisa Marie DeChellis 

Robert Allen DeLong 

Karen Marie Denton-Mutalik 

Robert Guy Deshamais 

Catherine Carroll Dewar 

Julie Ann Dyer 

Mary M Faulk 

Dianne C Feeley 

Chris Fernald 

Melissa Grace Fiske 

Christine Ellen Flamand 

Michelle Floyd 

Colleen Mary Flynn 

Toni Kara Frulla 

Debra Jean Gadsden 

Mark Alan Gedrich 

Valerie Lillian Gilfeather 

Janine Marie Gillis 

Nicole Lynn Hamel 

Amy Catherine Harmon 

Terri Ann Hetherington 

Maria Catherine Higgins 

Linda P Hiort 

Janet K Johnson 

Linda M Jones 

Cathryn Anne Karmeris 

Kathyn Margaret Keaveney 

Brian Edward Kelley 

Dorothy Anne Krause 

Stephan Oswald Krause 

Lillian Marie Lambert 

Lee Ann Landers 

Terrance Joseph McCann 

Carol A McCoin 
I Deborah Elizabeth McKeever 

Thomas Joseph Meehan 

Jacqueline Ann Micklay 
I Lynne Margaret Milone 

Carolyn Ann Mis 

Elinor Theresa Moakley 

Pamela Jane Moline 

Anthony Vincent Monterotti 

Michelle Kathleen Moore 



Joey Von Moretz 
Stacy Lee Morris 
James Joseph Morrissey 
Michelles Shelia Mugg 
Jacqueline Marie Murphy 
David Alan Nadreau 
Sandra Ng 

Patricia Ann O'Donnell 
Karen Jeanne Pallier 
Jennifer Ashley Passus 
Kimberly Anne Paternoster 
Alice Lynn Pepper 
Tamara Dian Pierce 
Laurie Michelle Pinkham 
Maria Concetta Pititto 
Justin Stuart Piatt 
Lori Ann Pomfred 
Peter Anthony Rawlings 
Thomas C. Reed 
Carey Remondini 
Peter Lawrence Ricci 
Denise Michelle Roach 
Sandy Rodriquez 
Shelia Marie Rodgers 
Michael Joseph Ruggieri, Jr. 
Linda Anne Scarborough 
Priscilla Lee Schroder 
Melissa Ann Schumann 
Robert Gerard Scott 
Deborah Ann Shargel 
Jennifer A Silverman 
Julie Ann Simpson 
Sara Michelle Sloan 
Matthew Ramsey Stockwell 
Karen Marie Sullivan 
Robert P Sullivan 
Robin Ann Taber 
Christina L Torode 
Ann-Marie Viscusi 
Larina Elizabeth Vollans 
Christian Hofmann Waller 
Brian Michael Walsh 
Sara Tricia Watson 
Meredith L Winslow 



22\ 



II 




222 



1993 Dial Staff 




Front, Cathy Socha (Managing Editor) 
Roberta Edwards (Editor-in-Chief) Eli- 
nor Fagone (Advisor). Back, Jon Miot. 
Tina Wong, Amy McGrail, Natilie 
Knight. 



Roberta Edwards 
Editor in Chief 



Cathy Socha 
Managing Editor 



Elinor Fagone-Goodwin 
Debby Bochynski 
Advisors 



Staff: Amy McGrail, Tina Wong, Jon Miot, Natilie Knight, Linda Edwards, Nancy Killelea 

Special Thanks to, SGA, SUAB, the Class of 1993, Student Activities, Larry Mosher, Dick Sweich, Norm Benrimo, Steve 
Williams, Karen Palsic, Cindy Pope, Kim Kerr, The Athletics Office, And everyone who helped along the way. 



223 



II 



■ 



Letter From the Editor 



August 30, 1993 1:26am 

Yes, the date is correct. I have just com- 
pleted the 1993 Edition of the Dial. It was a 
long put off project but it is finally done. I 
apologize for the delay of the book. But, like 
most recent graduates, I had started a new 
job and was putting all my energy into that. 
So once again I am sorry. 

The Dial ran into some problems along the 
way. First was a shipment of film getting 
lost in the mail. This is the reason that there 
is no Homecoming section, which were the 
pictures that were lost. Although the staff 
was small they were hard working and loyal. 
Thank you to Tina, Amy, Jon, Linda, Nancy 
and Natilie. You guys are the best. You did 
a great job. 

Thank you to Managing Editor, Cathy 



Socha, you kept me going and kept me in 
line, especially in the last few weeks. You 
will do a great job as Editor-in-Chief next 
year. 

Thank You to Dick Swiech from Herff 
Jones. You have the patience of a Saint. 
Thanks to The Great' Norm Benrimo and 
Steve Williams, from Yearbook Associates, 
for all the film and pictures you guys took. 
You are the best. 

Thank you to Advisors Elinor Goodwin 
and Deb Bochynski, for never giving up. 

Last but not least thank you to the Class 
of 1993, without you there would be no book. 

I hope you enjoyed it. 

Sincerely, 
Roberta Edwards 
Editor-in-Chief 



224 



9